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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 14, 1974

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Array NDP decides soon on pool
Alma Mater Society council
should know by the end of
December whether the planned
covered pool will receive
provincial funding, pool committee
member Bob Angus told council
The pool financing is to be shared
between students, the administration and outside sources,
mainly the provincial and federal
Angus said the provincial grant
applied for is not as large as the
requested federal grants but "we
feel the federal government will
follow with approval for its grants
once the province comes along."
Angus was in council to represent the pool committee in asking
approval for the pool architects to
proceed with working drawings.
Council unanimously approved
paying $90,000 to allow the architects to proceed with the
Angus said the working drawings
will account for 50 per cent of the
architect fees for the project.
Working drawings are the
technical drawings from which the
tender documents are made and
include all such details as wall
structures and plumbing fixtures.
Angus said this accounts for the
$90,000 cost of the drawings.
Council also authorized an additional $10,000 to be paid for the
already completed preliminary
Asked if the sketches which were
presented to council would undergo
any serious alterations before the
end of the project, Angus replied
there could be minor changes not
represented accurately in the
sketches but major changes would
have to be approved by council.
He said any changes made after
the completion of the working
drawings would be expensive.
If council decides to make any
changes    after    the    working
drawings are complete the architect must then make a new
drawing for the revision, he said.
The architect charges a fee on top
of the contract fee for this service.
Angus said if the government
does not help fund the project the
architect will have to draw up a
complete set of drawings for a
lower-priced pool.
Asked why the pool committee
was not recommending holding up
pool spending until government
funding is assured, Angus said the
rate of inflation makes this unfeasible.
See page 13: INFLATION
Students help pick dean
Two student reps will sit between your administration and four
faculty reps in a committee struck
Wednesday by senate to select an
arts dean.
In a compromise motion made
by classics head Malcolm
McGregor, senate voted to follow
the proposal for selection of an arts
dean, but to haggle over other
proposals for future dean selection.
The proposal, recommended to
senate by the board of governors
Nov. 5, provides for four faculty
members appointed by the administration president, four
faculty members elected by the
faculty concerned and two students
elected by students in the faculty
Economics      prof      Gideon
Vol. LVI, No. 27
NOVEMBER 14, 1974
THIS IS AL WILSON, your friendly neighborhood condom replacer. AI owns half of Scoton Vending, which
exclusively handles prophylactic vending machines like this one in the upstairs SUB men's can. Al says
students buy condoms at the rate of about 500 a month. Read about Al on page 2.
Almighty's son found in Ohio
Vatican Bureau Chief
— "I've got nothing to do with it, I
just take dictation."
This is how Eugene Changey, the
54-year-old self-proclaimed son of
God described his alleged
relationship with the Almighty
when interviewed at home here
Changey, the author of seven
books he claims God dictated to
him, said God's spirit entered him
about 30 years ago after centuries
of wandering aimlessly in search
of a body.
Although he agreed knowledge of
creation is divine and should not be
kept   secret,   Changey   —   who
celebrated his fifty-fourth birthday
Tuesday — declined to give any
interpretation or overview of his
writing and its social significance.
"I don't interpret it, I just write
it down," he said.
He said he has a large following
whose size is "difficult to
"But we do correspond with 350
foreign newspaper editors," he
said. "That's about 100 to 150
Canadian newspapers and 1,400 to
1,500 over-all.,"
In a letter printed Nov. 7 in The
Ubyssey — one of the newspapers
on his mailing list — Changey said
God was thrilled to be alive to relay
his message to editors and
publishers around the world.
"I have outlived the Bible and
will continue to live," the letter
said. "Throughout eternity, long,
long after puny mortals' ashes
have turned to dust."
Changey — who works as a lathe
operator in a local machine shop
despite his busy writing schedule
— said God has been writing
through him since 1954 and is
currently working on another book.
"We don't sell our books to a
publisher," he explained. "We
have them printed privately and
give them away free."
He said he does the writing
personally "because my father's
holy name cannot be signed on
paper" but refuses to elaborate.
A bachelor who lives with his
unmarried sister Ida, Changey
said he never married because
"my father would disinherit me if I
Rosenbluth characterized the arts
dean selection as "one of the most
important things we're going to be
doing in the next few years."
Senate has known a new arts
dean must be selected since former
arts dean Doug Kenny was appointed administration president-
designate five months ago.
The BoG proposal committee is
to consider candidates for dean of a
faculty and advise the administration president on choice, of
a dean. The administration
president then recommends a
candidate to the board for approval.
But some senate members said
they thought the proposal called
for too many administration appointed committee members.
"It has been a long-standing
battle for faculty participation in
university governance," said
philosophy prof Donald Brown.
Senate should inherit some
responsibility towards getting
faculty represented, said Brown.
He urged senate to examine the
proposal in committee, and
"consult opinions as widely as
Economics prof Tony Scott
asked senate members to think
over the proposal for a month
before voting.
"We're presented with a
membership that's hard to
reconcile with what's been said in
the past," he said.
Rosenbluth said he was concerned about the balance between
faculty and non-faculty members.
"A dean wants to enjoy the
confidence of his faculty," said
Rosenbluth. "A dean who never
makes trouble for the president is
not academically aggressive."
"Rosenbluth for dean," said
administration president Walter
Gage, the senate chairman.
French head Larry Bongie
pointed out the urgency of setting
up the committee if a new arts
dean is to be selected by the
beginning of riext year.
A motion to defer a vote on the
proposal was defeated.
Computer science prof James
Kenny said it has been known for
over five months that a new dean of
arts would be needed.
"What has been going on in the
interval?" he asked.
Gage said he had consulted with
various people for the last few
months before determining that
the selection procedure contained
in the new Universities Act would
be used in selecting an arts dean.
"I think no time has been lost by
me," he said.
Classics head McGregor said if
senate approved the board
proposal a committee could be set
up immediately to select an arts
However, he said the board
proposal need not apply to dean
selection in the future and senate
should ask the board to agree to a
new committee suggested alternate proposals.
Senate voted to accept
McGregor's compromise.
In other business, senate
established a committee to investigate bookstore operation.
This year several faculties
delayed ordering some 100 titles
until late August, senate was told.
Since it takes about six weeks for
books to arrive after they are
ordered, many students were
without books for some time. Page 2
Thursday, November 14, 1974
Wed men 'handy' romantics
Unmarried couples living
together tend to take a less
romantic view of marriage than
married couples.
But many married men,
especially those who have married
privately, see their role as a
These are two of the findings in a
survey of students at the
University of Georgia last year,
conducted by UBC home
economics prof T. J. Abernathy.
"I was trying to account for
behavioral differences or define
marital statuses in terms of
meanings," Abernathy said in an
interview Wednesday.
The survey involved 875 students
picked at random in what Abernathy felt to be a representative
sample of the campus. He surveyed 185 married individuals and
125 commonlaw individuals with
singles making up the balance.
Each person completed a
questionnaire that asked for
definitions of the individual's
concept of marriage, love, husband
and wife.
The answers were categorized as
male and females living single,
commonlaw and married. Results
were drawn from the frequency of
similar answers.
Single and commonlaw males
gave similar answers and often
linked romance and companionship to marriage. But they had a
tendency to give more negative
responses to marriage than
married males, Abernathy said.
"Married males define love in
terms of interpersonal feelings
where single non-engaged and
living-together males define it in
terms of their own feelings," he
Females followed a pattern
similar to that of males.
There were no differences
between engaged and single non-
engaged females, but singles and
commonlaw differed. Commonlaw
females used negative terms to
describe       marriage       more
one of the more  successful
Cum and get it
• •*
Prophylactics from SUB
washroom vending machines sell
at a rate of more than 500 a month,
the man who services the
machines said Wednesday.
In an interview in an upstairs
SUB washroom, Al Wilson, co-
owner of Scoton Vending Co., told
The Ubyssey men account for
nearly 500 of the condoms sold each
month while women buy about
"half a gross" or 72.
Wilson sells Saxon condoms for
25 cents in the upstairs north side
men's washroom and Rx 707 50-
centers in the downstairs foyer
men's washroom. The Saxons are
also sold in the foyer women's
Wilson said he has never
received complaints from students
about the quality of his merchandise. To a query from a
Prairie university about possible
rubber deterioration problems,
Wilson said he replied: "There's no
deterioration in the product, just
the user."
He said he firmly believes in the
service he provides students,
especially in the fight against
venereal disease.
"A lot of advanced parents who
put their daughters on the pill are
now taking the attitude that the
daughter should carry a condom in
her purse because the V.D. rate is
so high here," he said.
The condom sales gross about
$90 a month, he said. The money is
divided equally between the Alma
Mater Society and Scoton Vending.
frequently than singles who had a
tendency to define marriage,
husband and wife in terms of
romance and affection.
Married females had a more
romantic attitude than single non-
engaged females, Abernathy said.
Differences are also apparent
between couples married formally
and those married privately.
Although formally and privately
married males define marriage
and wife in similar terms, the
definition of their own role differs.
"Those with formal weddings
are more likely to refer to husband
as a source of affection and head of
the house," Abernathy. said.
"Privately married males mention
handyman more often."
"The negative connotation of
handyman doesn't show deep
commitment," he said, adding that
"the fact that it is the married
males not the single males using
this term demonstrates the effect
of experience on meanings."
Formally married males refer to
love as interpersonal where
privately married males refer to it
as a feeling. "This shows greater
interpersonal commitment by
formally marrieds," he said.
Privately and formally married
females follow a similar pattern to
privately and formally married
males. Husband and marriage are
defined alike but privately-
married females used negative
terms more frequently in defining
their own role as wife.
"As for love, privately married
females more often refer to
romance than formally married
females who refer to interpersonal
relationship. Again, the emphasis
is on grouping rather than individualism," Abernathy said.
See page 8: DIVORCE
Thursday, Nov. 14, 7:30 P.M.
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mines Thursday, November 14, 1974
Pago 3
UBC services BoG election issue
Six candidates for the two new
student positions on the UBC board
of governors agree action must be
taken to improve housing and food
services on campus.
Those interviewed by The
Ubyssey Wednesday also said
students should have more accessibility to the board to present
their views. Three other candidates could not be reached for
Election campaigns are now
underway for the two student seats
added to the board under the new
Universities Act. Elections will be
held Dec. 4, 5 and 6.
Candidates' opinions included
disappointment with lack of action
from the board on controversial
Jeannette Auger of the women's
office and Svend Robinson, law 2,
are running together. "We have
similar ideas on many issues, and
it would be good to have a man and
a woman occupying the two seats,"\
said Auger.
"We have to find some way of
demystifying for the students what
the new Universities Act does,"
said Auger.
"After a board meeting, I hope to
report in some campus paper the
activities. Students should be kept
"The board should also look into
sponsoring day-care facilities,
BOOKS, BOOKS AND MORE BOOKS fill Brock Hall during special UBC bookstore sale on until end of
November. More than quarter of a million new books started on sale Tuesday and now mad dash is on for
good bargains. Hours are Monday to Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
examine student loans and the
building of new residences."
"The difference between the
board members and us is commitment to the students," said
Robinson, a former member of
both Alma Mater Society council
and senate said: "We want the
board to have responsibility to the
He said this could be achieved by
opening board meetings, disclosing
assets of the board members, and
investigating policies on hiring,
firing and tenure.
Robinson said administration
services need a look. "The
bookstore appears to have been
run most incompetently.
"The board showed no foresight
toward planning residences."
Robinson suggested at least one
more residence be built.
Commerce student Dave Coulson
said: "The board is run in a
"business atmosphere and I have
some knowledge of that.
"I think the board has been
sitting in an ivory tower for quite a
"I would press more for
students. I think we should pump
them for money. The money could
be used to move out more into
improvement of education," said
Thomas Manson, arts 3, said he
would "try to obtain free bus
transport, in line with the open
university proposed by the
provincial government."
This   would   allow   a   broader
group to attend the university, he
Manson's solution for residence
problems is to establish more, but
smaller residence communities,
rather than the towers.
He suggested food services
might reduce food prices by
"putting less labor input into their
Rick Murray, applied science 3,
a former AMS coordinator, also
said he wants control of ancillary
"I am not happy with food services, but (services director
Robert Bailey should be given time
to prove himself," Murray said.
"Recreation is always given the
short end of the stick at UBC," said
Murray. "The funding goes to
Murray said he considers the
parking situation one of the major
campus problems. "We have to
build more parking space —
perhaps a multi-level structure
where the lot by Gage towers is
"Space is basic to the operation
of the AMS," said Murray. "Any
firm conception of what it should
be like on campus should be
brought to the board."
John Swainson, applied science,
said because he's an average
student, he has an idea of what
students want.
"We should have student participation in housing," said
Swainson. "Many of the students
want the Landlord and Tenant Act
See page 8: ROHRINGER
Future of barn site
Gage delays
UBC president Walter Gage has
ordered that a decision be put off
on what to do with the controversial dairy barn site.
Physical plant director Neville
Smith said Wednesday Gage plans
to talk to soil sciences prof Jan de
Vries and his anti-parking lot
colleagues before deciding the fate'
of the site.
De Vries calls physical plant's
proposals for the now vacant land
"absurd" and "inadequate."
He pitched his tent on the site
last month to protest the plans to
pave the land for a parking lot.
Physical plant originally
planned to pave the dairy barn
area to expand the 43-acre B lot,
straighten Agronomy Road and
break through the existing green
belt that separates current parking
De Vries and his land use
committee want to keep the B lot
green belt to create a footpath
joining the main campus and the
south campus. This path would be
"a treed grassy area, pleasant to
walk through," de Vries said.
"It would break the monotony
and continuity of B lot," he said.
The route would begin on main
mall and end at the new botanical
garden near Thunderbird stadium.
"It is absurd to break up the
green area for parking," de Vries
said. "Even in peak periods there
is room for 1,000 cars in south B
De Vries also objects to the
physical plant's planned
.straightening of Agronomy Road.
"This campus doesn't have to be
.like Regina, Sask. with its straight
grid street plan," he said. "Curved
streets add a lot to an area."
De Vries said the university
should use more of its money to
create green areas on campus.
"They claim they have no money
for a green space but they keep
building unneeded parking lots,"
he said. "This money should be
used for green areas and better
bicycle parking instead."
De Vries' land use committee
has as yet received no reply to its
proposals, submitted to the
president's office two weeks ago.
-canned laughter
by alan doree
Considering The Ubyssey is the best
student newspaper west of downtown
Vancouver and a trendsetter for Fleet
Street, it is amazing that our normally
perfect-coverage — reminiscent of the B.C.
Lions' defensive backfield (against the
Saskatchewan Roughriders) — consistently
ignores the weather.
This is even more amazing when the
Guiness Book of Records, movies and
screenplays adapted from another
medium reveals 278 of 1,300 male Ubyssey
staffers are meteorology majors, the rest
are lieutenants.
The 300 female staffers are all
meteorology majorettes (ho, ho, ho, what a
giggle. I can just feel the inspiration welling
up from the bowels of my bowels. Who said a
week's layoff would hurt the kid?)
So for all you climate buffs, here it is, the
history of the weather (trumpet fanfare,
please, some hysterical laughter echoing in
an empty room to indicate the meaningless-
ness of life and assorted boisterous anal
Weather was invented in 1734 by Zebulon
Pieflake and his wife Chet.
Pieflake, inventor ofx piles, coitus in-
terruptus, the blank traffic sign, the panda
and erogenous zones for pets, had been
working under Franklin Benjamin but found
the great inventor's weight too much to bear
and struck out in a new direction, roughly
south by northwest.
At first Pieflake experimented with a
prototype birchbark prophylactic but
scratched himself horribly and spent much
of his youth, about $3,000 worth, in Traction,
a disgusting little town in New Brunswick.
Then, out walking one typically
weatherless day, he was struck by a
remarkable thought which knocked him
senseless with a concussion, a large blunt
instrument used by the Arabs in diplomatic
This strange event, known as Tietze's
Expansion Theorem, Chuck to its friends,
enabled Pieflake to conceive the weather.
He was immediately hit with a paternity
suit, a wet suit, a driving iron and an iron
that only had a learner's permit. (OK, so
maybe that week off did hurt a bit but I was
sick, honest).
In order to market the first weather,
Zebulon required the assistance of the
Quakers, a group of cereal manufacturers
and earth tremor promoters whose ad
campaigns did wonders for Tibetan Scotch,
the Avro Arrow, Bob Stanfield, the
Bonaventure and ash-flavored ice cream.
At first the Quakers' version of weather
was a minor off-Broadway flop, but after
being made into a movie it became a major
disaster taking 5 billion lives, causing $200
trillion worth of property damage and
leaving everybody in the Western
Hemisphere, homeless except for the NHL
board of governors who were miraculously
untouched and immediately announced
their plans for expansion.
Clearly, Zebulon needed an agent and he
promptly hired Raphael Cratelip, a film
critic for The Weekly Review Of the Burlap
Industry, with an IQ lower than burnt
butterscotch, but higher than a Cypriot tie
(Suddenly I realize something other than
inspiration is welling up in my bowels,
excuse me for a sec. . .).
Cratelip immediately went on a
promotional barnstorming tour and when
people saw how impressive weather looked
inside their barns they wanted some outside
as well.
In no time at all weather was booming, not
to mention snowing, raining and blowing,
though the last activity involved it in several
In a few short months Cratelip became the
head of an international weather consortium, made millions, won the Nobel Prize
and became known as the Father of
Zebulon Pieflake, cheated out of his
rightful reward by Cratelip, died in the
gutter a forgotten, alcoholic, penniless
anthropologist laughed at by children and
ravaged by passing flower ladies and
urinated upon by stray dogs. Page 4
Thursday, November 14, 1974
Head open, but council?
Administration president Walter
Gage and the gang are going to be
grilled by a new group of political
power holders in about two weeks.
They are going to have to tell
former UBC deputy president
William Armstrong and a bunch of
other people who are not
administrators, profs or students at
any university why their
university's academic and
non-academic programs should be
So far, it looks like the B.C.
universities council will do a good
job at its financial grilling. It is led
by a man who had proven his
competence and openness, even
though his views haven't always
excited  B.C. education reformers.
Armstrong has made himself
available to The Ubyssey for
interviews and comment at a rate
that is rare among people involved
in worldwide engineering and
political activities. That openness
has brought a kind of trust.
But is trust enough? A scarey
similarity seems to be developing
between the ways the universities
council operates and boards of
governors of the three B.C.
universities operated under the old
Universities Act.
The boards operated through
secret discussions by "nice" people.
And, to a large extent, so does
the council.
Gage and the gang will be grilled
in secret.
And the council members who
will do the grilling seem to reflect
an overly artificial cross-section of
political hacks, obvious business
and labour union "leaders" and
dilettantes who like to dabble in
community activism and
"education reform." Armstrong has
told The Ubyssey the secrecy is
necessary because the budget
haggling shouldn't reach the press
before they reach Premier Dave
Barrett or education minister Eileen
Dailly. He compared the council's
function to police cases where
names can't be released until
charges are laid.
Which makes sense, to a point.
But who is on trial when the
university budget negotiations are
going on? Gage and the gang? Or
everyone, who is affected by the
secret discussions that are going on
in the council's West Broadway
Isn't it true that the "accused"
— who might be a student
drummed out of an academic
program because the large scale
financing which supports it and
others has dried up — should be
able to know how he's being tried.
These arguments would be
stronger if Armstrong wasn't so
open. His accessibility removes
some, but certainly not all, the
doubts that develop from secret
council meetings.
Ah, the media business in this town is
Issues flare up before the public eye only
to die a few days later. Statements are
made, denied, rebutted and finally buried
without fanfare in some item on the back
Somehow through this wonderful process,
a free press helps to conquer social ills and
make the world safe for democracy.
Take the case of West End landlord Keith
Shepherd. He made the Province front page
Nov. 7 when he offered to give away his 21-
suite apartment building at 1310 Burnaby
for $10.
The block, he said, is worth $395,000. But
Shepherd is generously offering this real
estate bonanza for practically nothing "to
make people aware of the landlords'
The story, you see, is that Shepherd is
losing money on account of rent controls.
His mortgage payments alone are $3,246
while gross monthly rents amount to $2,700.
"I'm not a gouging landlord," he claims.
All he needs is a 20 per cent increase just to
break even — but the new rent ceiling announced by Attorney-General Alex MacDonald was 10.6 per cent.
And so, this benevolent landlord tells the
provincial government, "It's yours — for
just $10." The taker has to assume mortgages totalling $315,000 and ensure that
Shepherd be free of federal income tax
against the "sale."
I must tell you that I wasn't entirely sold
on the poor gentleman's plight when the
story came to my attention.
I did some digging for the CKNW Investigators and came up with some interesting facts. The story that emerges is
exactly the opposite of what you saw in The
Keith Shepherd, a smooth-talking
salesman employed at Hebb Investments,
bought the apartment block at 1310 Burnaby
on May 6,1971 for $210,000 with $20,000 down.
The rest was mortgaged at a reasonable
8.5 per cent with monthly payments of
He now claims the building is worth
nearly twice that much, or about $185,000
That's not bad.
It amounts to a 925 per cent return on the
original investment of $20,000.
So how come Shepherd's losing money?
This financial illusion is part of the real
estate profiteer's stock-in-trade.
Through refinancing — borrowing a great
deal more than a property is worth — you
can appear to be losing money so that you
can justify ever higher rents and make even
more capital gains.
Even if Shepherd were to give away the
building for free, the buyer has to assume
the $315,000 mortgage — and that includes
$105,000 of clear profit which Shepherd
wants to pull out without paying any capital
gains taxes.
It's a good ploy, but any editor should be
able to see through it. The question that
comes to mind is why did The Province play
up the story on the front page without having
the obvious hole in the plot checked?
You don't have to go far for the answer.
By strange coincidence, the editorial of the
day denounced the government's new rent
freeze. If this were an isolated incident in
the kind of "objective" coverage you get
from Pacific Press, it would still be cause
for alarm. But it is not.
Dear friends, these are sad days for those
of you who believe in a free and responsible
Jacques Khouri is a former Ubyssey
staffer now worfeing for CKNW's Investigators.
Gogol fails
Each year the repertoire of the
Frederick Wood Theatre includes
plays which are either rarely
produced or little known to Vancouver audiences. The decision to
produce The Inspector-General by <
Nikolai Gogol was a wise one. The
characters of the play are clearly
drawn by the author, and the
situations created for them lend
themselves to theatrical devices. It
is important to maintain a balance
between them.
However, the excessive
development of the characters in
the play to any psychological
depth, or the extensive use of
superficial theatricality, would
result in the failure of the
production. The present production
(directed by Joy Coghill) suffers
exactly from this ailment.
In the past, as a spectator, I have
had the opportunity to see several
productions of this play: the
realistic production of the Moscow
Maly Theatre; the grotesque experimental spectacle of the
Meyerkhold Theatre; the bright
expressionistic one of the
Vakhtangov Theatre, and others
less memorable of various smaller
companies. Yet, every one of these
productions reflected a clear unity
of style and bore the "core" of the
Gogolian characters.
It would be wrong to compare the
young Frederick Wood Theatre
with the experienced Russian
theatres, but one has a right to
expect a least a unity of style.
It was absent from Joy Coghill's
The director has a right to interpret Gogol's comedy as he or
she wishes. Choosing the grotesque
as a main genre would have been
an interesting interpretation, if it
were only carried out through the
whole production.
Unfortunately, the acting in the
present Frederic Wood Theatre
production is a medley of different
styles, ranging from a complete
reincarnation to buffoonery; the
settings imitate easel paintings by
Alexander Benoit from The World
of Art (Mir iskusstva); : the
costumes are fantastical and ill-
matched (from everyday life style
to a stylized form).
It is also difficult to imagine
Ukrainian folk dance music from
the Carpathian region in a
provincial town in central Russia,
which the setting suggests. But the
most disturbing element in this
production is that Gogol's
characters are almost completely
contrary to the author's intentions.
Many sources are available in
English, dealing with the
productions of The Inspector-
General. A little research by the
director, as well as a study of
Russian customs and costumes,
would have helped in assuming a
more serious approach to the
production, and would have
inevitably given better results.
Valarian Revutsky
Slavonic studies department
Would the person who wrote a
letter to The Ubyssey about the Big
Mac's situation, which was signed
"Disgusted," please come to the
newsroom and ask to see Lesley
Krueger. The reply will be confidential.
In view of the article "Medics
back abort reform" (The Ubyssey,
Nov. 7) which paints (taints?)
Canadian doctors with the same
pro-abortion colors, it may come
as a surprise to many that over
5,000 Canadian doctors have signed
the "Lejeune Declaration." This
declaration states among other
1) "From the moment of fertilization . . . the developing
human being is alive, and entirely
distinct  from   the  mother  who
provides     nourishment     and
2) "From fertilization to old age,
it is the same living being who
grows, develops, matures and
eventually dies."
3) "When confronted with tragic
situations, it is the duty of the
doctor to do everything possible to
help both the mother and her child.
The deliberate killing of an unborn
human to solve social, economic or
eugenic problems is directly
contradictory to the role of the
It might be interesting (since we
are so preoccupied with polls and
NOVEMBER 14, 1974
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays throughout the
university year by the Alma Mater Society of the University of
B.C. Editorial opinions are those of the writer and not of the AMS
or the university administration. Member, Canadian University
Press. The Ubyssey publishes Page Friday, a weekly commentary
and review. The Ubyssey's editorial offices are located in room
241K of the Student Union Building.
Editorial  departments, 228-2301; Sports, 228-2305; advertising,
Editor: Lesley Krueger
Ubyssey reporter Jake van der Kamp was fired Wednesday after alleging
on a local CITR radio show that the paper's editorial stand didn't spill over
Into the news pages. ,_......,._
"Disgusting," commented Lesley Krueger. "I'm shocked," said John
Sprague. "Horrifying, simply horrifying," said Joyce Jackman. "Somehow
I didn't expect it of the chap," bewildered Gary Coull was heard to
comment. "As a Conservative candidate," began Carl Vesterback, "I just
drone on and on. ." _        „
Immediately the staff gathered behind jjresitgious lawyer Tom Barnes,
who was heard to comment that he considered "the whole affair to be one
of which I wouldn't want my children to know." "Yas, yas," said Cedric
Tetzel. "I agree wholeheartedly," said Sheila Bannerman. "And I,
halfheartedly/' said Eric the Half-Editor. "Somehow, those words touch
one," said Marcus Gee. "Yas, Yas," said Pat McKitrick. "Oh, yas," echoed
Reed Clark. ,   ,
But a civil suit was launched immediately by van der Kamp's lawyer,
civil ibertarian Berton Woodward, of Woodward, Ryon Guedes, Kini
McDonald, Stuart Lyster, Mark Buckshon and Co.
"The whole situation is disgusting," commented junior partners Sue
Vohanka. "Quite, quite," said Mike Sasges and Marise Savaria.
But Mr. Justice Alan Doree was heard to demur. "When I hear the case
It will be with a closed mind," he said. "I find the whole affair as witless as
voluntarily watching Vaughn Palmer careen in the nude."
surveys, anyway) to ask how many
doctors would themselves perform
abortions at the present time.
Henry what's-his-name
(Morgentaler) in Montreal proved
you can make a financial "killing"
by performing them, but court
costs have swallowed the profits
pretty quickly, and Henry did look
a little greyer during his last
Stan Kazun
education 5
The pool referendum has passed.
We extend congratulations to those
students who by initiating the
referendum, by fighting the
referendum, or simply by voting on
the referendum have shown an
interest in the planning processes
at UBC. As an issue the pool is
over. Therefore, we suggest that
student attention should now be
turned to other areas of planning
on this campus.
At this time we appeal to the
students to take up the issue of
campus planning. Jordan Kam-
buroff's presentation on planning
at UBC last Thursday was
pathetically attended. The
Ubyssey responded by giving the
presentation thirteenth page
coverage. Where are all those
people previously vocal on such
issues as the University Endowment Lands, bicycle paths and
parking facilities?
A group of architecture students
are presently working on a plan for
the northwest area of campus and
Wreck Beach. If you have anything
to say we want to hear it. Write to
Tutorial Q c/o the school of architecture.
A. R. James
tutorialQ Thursday, November 14, 1974
Page 5
.——.——1.....^—..»*————.—— n 1. —.—■ II.
OL. XXDX VANCOUVER, R C, FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 1941        No. 40
—photo by Bill Grand.
New Publications moguls, pictured here on the job reporting a football game, are Archie Paton, left, new-editor of the Ubyssey, and Lionel
Salt, new Totem chieftain.   Both are veterans of the Publications Board.
Paton Will Head Ubyssey;
Lionel Is Worth His Salt
% Once again the Pub God
is a country boy who
doesn't like swing. For
Archie Paton, who replaces
Symphony-lover Jack Mar-
geson from Trail, is a waltz-
lover from hilliwack.
The new chief, who next year
enters his last year^n Arts, arrived
on the campus in the fall of. 1939
and immediately began his rise to
■the top ol the Publications ladder.
Assistant Editor, Editor of the
Tillicum, Sports Editor—he's been
each one.
Nov Schmoz
He had taken his Stnior Matric at
Chilliwack High School, where he
became the popular Editor of the
"Tatter" and President of the Student Council
Once on the campus, he entered
into the full whirl of activities.
In addition to his journalistic work,
he participated in basketball, Radio Society, and was elected Men's
Athletic Rep of the Junior' Class.
Because of his promotional efforts this year, he will probably
be known in Pub annals as
■ "Chinky" or "Percolator", but not
if he can help it
For the- next' volume of the
Ubyssey, Archie plans to continue
the new| make-up adopted last
January and, if possible, even
more pictures.
"I strongly favour," he challenged yesterday, "the continuation of
Pub-Council game. But I intend
to keep it clean."
And so we have him. Straussy,
Chinky, Sporty, and Curly.
0 The Totem is now in the
hands of the Royalists—
next year's editor is a Baron.
We refer to Lionel H. Salt,
"Baron of Boogie", whose
lordly presence has haunted
the Pub for the past three
At this moment, Lionel is haunting istead a ward, at St. Joseph's
Hospital i Vicoria, where he is recovering from n emergency operation,, occasioned by an appendicitis attack suffered while orr the
boat to the island for the basketball game.
Ka Pop
....When he heard the news, he
smiled up from his bed, broke off
his discussion with .the nurse, and
offered, "Thanks, chums, Til do my
To his associates on the Pub,
such trite ■ assurances are unnecessary, because his work as sports
reporter, sports editor, news manager, and associate Totem editor,
has proved him to be one of the
most versatile scribes ever to hit
the campus. This includes authorship of startling book reviews for
literary supplements which cause
riots around the library desk.
Until he returns from his forced
holiday, it is impossible to know
of his plans or staff for the 1942
Totem. Nevertheless, you can be
assured of something startling.
Lionel Herbie Salt is destined for,
the newspaper business, needless to
say. Only other ambition he ever
confided to us was "To go beetling
down Granville Street at the
throttle of a B.C. Electric trolley."
So you can see that the Totem,
offic will be no dull place next
Reprint no. 2
In the second in a continuing irregular series,
The Ubyssey again presents The Ubyssey, as it
was. This page is part of the year's Goon issue, a
last-issue tradition for the rag which still exists
today. Among the 1974 personalities included:
former B.C. Hydro boss Gordon Shrum,
provincial court judge Les Bewley and Vancouver Sun wire editor Lionel Salt. That's
railroader Pierre Berton stalking the campus.
With Enthusiasm
For Training Corps
%    "I  AM  FIRED   with  enthusiasm   over  the  way  the
C.O.T.C.  has  Ijeen  carrying on lately "Colonel G. M.
§farum told the Ubyssey Thursday.
At the same time Colonel
Shrum denied rumours that the
Corps would ba sent to Manchuria
to quell an unpending evolution,
"I am totally ignorant," the Colonel asserted. "Of any move of
this nature.
The Colonel branded recjrit letters to *he editor of the Vancouver
Daily Province, which charged
apathy on the part of University
students as being ''rotten" to the
'So many students have rushed
to join up with the Corps that .we
just don't know our own strength
he emphasized.
Members of the Ubysey, tha Totem, the Tillicum, the Directory,
Lisetr Sinclair's staff ,and numerous Pub loungers wish to thank
Caf Manager, Frank' Underhill, for
the weekly cases of free coke he
has supplied so cheerfully this
Dr. Kaye Lamb:
■ l artft x -
—photo by the late Bill Grand,
"I think something has come over tbe library."
Sciencemen Invent
Beast In Spare Time
%    Terror struck the campus late Thursday when a huge
monstor escaped from the Science building and bounded
across the campus in mighty leaps, leaving a trail of devastation in its wake.
. . tobacco habit.
Everybody Has Good
Time At Pub Tea
Hordes of hungry Pubsters
crammed the men's smoking
Room in Brock Hall at the annual
Pub Tea Wednesday afternoon.
Frantic waitresses dived to salvage
tablecloths and chinaware as the
starving mob, having cleaned up
crumpets, scones, toast, jam, cake,
cookies, and fruit sundaes, looked
eagerly for more grub.
Loking self-conscious and prim
at the head table sat retiring Editor-in-Chief Jack Margeson, Editor-in-Chief-Elect Archie Paton,
News Manager Janet Walfcer, Totem Editor Betty Quick, and guest
of honour Stu Keate. All of these
suckers made pretty speeches, especially Keate, who. however, was
Archie Paton, as the, new Editor, presented Jack with a beautiful corsage of yellow daffodils,
charmingly tied with a floating
yellow ribbon, and also a 5c cigar
which, he hasn't yet paid for.
Janet Walker presented Jack
Margeson wtih two r'ecora* *nH a
sponge Bath Pet. Bud Devlin presented BeUy »uick with a cur-
sage. The ex-E.-in-C. presented
Janet Walker, Betty Quick, Edna
Winram, Pierre Berton and Archie
Paton with gold <?)' pins. In short
it.was wonderful.   Everybody got
something, including tha t Circulation Manager, who got indigestion
after his 17th crumpet.
Paton told Paton a joke about
Haney (for copies see Point-Grey
News-Gazette) and' then announced promotions. Betty Quick is
News Manager, Jack- McMillan and
Ijes Bewley are Senior Editors, and
Jack McKinley, the curly-haired
I*hi Delt in Mary Ann's column, is
Sports Editor.
Goon, Goon, Goon
Doris Filmer-Bennett is Hand-.
hodk. and Directory. Editor, end
Ubyssey Literary Editor. Lucy
Berton, Marion MacDonald, Marg
Reid and Jack Ferry are Associate Editors, Hu'g* ^arvi is Pub
Secretary and Assistant Editor,
and Wardroper is Exchange Editor. Bob Menchions is Circulation
Assistant Sports Editors are
Jack Mathieson and Chuck Clar-
idge. In the absence of Lionel
Salt, who incidentally is improving, Totem prcmotira*& w^re not
IJut uder Lionel the Totem will
l>e bigger and belter, even if he
lias to do it himself, an informed
source told the Ubyssey yesterday.
When we say Salt is improving,
we mean in health, not morals.
The beast, which is still at large
in the Point Grey district,, is being
hounded by posses of police and
vigilantes, bloodihounlds, whippet
tanks and biology professors.
The monstor was bred in a large
bottle in the basement Of the
Science Building by research
workers Jonathon Sprout and Algernon Whittimore who are being
hailed by scientists and biologists
as modern genius.
Klink, Klink
Presid'ant L. S. Klinck took a
different  slant.
"Thh time the Sciencemen have
gone too fax,' ho quavered as ire
craw'iej cut from under the mahogany  table in his office.
Sprout and Whittimore had intended to publish their findings
in the American Jounal of Scientific Research, but ufortunately
this will be impossible as the two
students were torn to shreds by
the beast as it made good its escape.
"I think smoothing has come
over the Library," said Dr. Kaye
Lamb as the monster took Ihe
building in one  mighty leap.
Screwing- up his fast-waning
courage, the indominatable librarian leaned out of the library window and tickled the monster on
the sole of his foot. Dr. Lamb
will be awarded Ihe Victoria Cross
posthumously for this daring act.
Goon, Goon
Two Ubyssey reporters . who
were puhed out of the Brock Hall
by senior editors and assigned to
interview the beast have not yet
returned.  -
Bill Grand, Ubyssey staff photographer, who obtained the only
existing photograph of the monster, will be buried with full military honors on Saturday. No
flash bulbs by request
At present the fiend is believed
to be searching for a mate in the
Union College vicinity. Biologists are working frantically - to ,
discover Sprout and Whittimore's
The Ubyssey hesitates to interpose a serious note in this issue.
The following message is printed
by special request. As many students as can do so should meet
faculty members at the Main entrance to the Administration
Building today at 12:45 pjn.
"This year we will again pay
tribute to the Class of 'H at the
annual academic ceremony. The
ashes will be scattered at the
Class of '29 stone seat on.the lawn
before the Library. Copies of the
Mr. Ridingdon's charcoal sketefa-
es will be distributed. Students
of the senior ysars are especially
asked to turn out."
Stage Riot
On Campus
•...Incensed at their failure to secure a franchise in the recent
Arts elections, 50 co-eds last Friday
staged a demonstration in the quad.
Breaking windows and tearing
ArtsMEN in choice pieces, they
paraded the campus screaming
"Down with the AMUS" and*
"We're Arts undergrads tooT Interviewed by the Ubyssey, Sandy
Nash, retiring AMUS prexy, admitted that women have asked to
attend, but denied that any attempted to force their way in. "Wiry
should we let them vote?", he
laughed. "They don't even let
French girls vote."
However, Hildegarde Waddle and
Mary Slogg, leaders of the saddle-
shoed Pankhursts, branded as unfair the present system. *Tf the
Arts men continue to be so unreasonable, there'll be closer cooperation between WUS and SHUS
and you know what that means."
Keller Gambles 50 Grand Legacy On Rabbit's Habits
Ed, Note—It is with pride that
The Ubyssey marks '"Exclusive"
acros the top of this story. Again
we beat every other campus newspaper in bringing you this scoop.)
Rabbits — millions ol them —
will provide UBC. with funds to
rear mighty palaces of learning on
the Point Grey campus and pro-
i'Ae the Caf with meat for years
to come!
_»r. Joseph M. Keller graduate
worker in the Department of Animal Husbandry, made public today esults he plans to publish in
the Journal of Canadian Qurater-
lies in the June issue.
Dr. Keller will be reir mbered
by students as the recent -nheritor
of a surprise legacy "of 150,000.
Rabbits   ,
"The entire sum wlu be used to
buy a huge stock of rabbits. A
small sum will be set aside to pur- .
chase edibles. The Department of
Animal Husbandry will give its
official blessing to the marriages,
and will employ all its arts to
consummate the experiment," he
Dr. Keller led me to the pen
where the gigantic experiment is
already un<fer way. We were
standing in the stiff clear breeze
that fans the roof of the Science
Building. He took out a pencil
as he leaned over the side of the
rabbit hutch which has already
'been placed  there.
"Haven't checked them since
last night," he confidsd, "or
rather I should say 'counted' because nothing can check them."
"That's 250," he said,•crossing
out a large "51" from the night
The researcher paused to glance
in uie pen, then scratched out 250
and wrote in 350.
"By poducing these rabbits for
sale to the universities of North
America wa shall reap huge returns," he said, pausing to rub
out 350 and write 500 on the tally.
"You see, from these" — he
paused — "1000-odd rabbits we intend to aise a huge stock. Even
if we flood the market with rabbits, the price should be sufficient to return me my $50,000 and
provide the University with funds
lb construct five new buildings of
approximately $200,000 dollars
value each."
"But Dr. Keller,"- I interposed,
"what will you feed these" — I
paused — "1700-odd rabbits?".
"We plan to feed our presen
stock on caviar," he said, "latei
this may prove expensive."
Mr. George and I left the 2000
rabbits  happily ' feeding  in   their
pen as we strolled over to look
at the view. Thea we strolled
back again.
"But Mr. George," I querieo,
"will there be enough students to
care for these"—I waved my hand
toward the pen — "5000 robbite'"
"That is not such a serious
problem while there aer just 7300"
declared Mr. George, "but where
can we find accommodation for
"Well, when, you've only got 10,-
J00 I can see—" I began, but Dr.
Keller gripped my wrist in a
vice of iron. At the same time
I saw the sides of the pen strain,
then burst in splinters.
"Run like a hare!" he shouted
in my ear as thousands of the
furry beasts tumbled over tbe
roof spilling onto students below.
Thursday, November 14, 1974
m   1   L^JI^^^MioHS
\  n non-^»on'b?' us-hard covers
-**££ even's boo^s
^e)C\booKS, 0yS5AV»     . uychristmasPV^^ Thursday, November 14, 1974
Page 7
Reporter fired for telling on Star
Toronto Star has fired reporter
Claire Hoy after he refused to sign
a two-page prepared apology for
remarks he made on television
concerning the Star's editorial
The Toronto Newspaper Guild
has begun grievance procedures
over the dismissal, which ended a
week-long suspension of Hoy by
managing editor Edwin Bolwell.
Bolwell gave Hoy two choices —
sign the apology and resign, or be
The action stemmed from Hoy's
appearance on CITY-TV's City
Show, that "news manipulation
isn't unusual" at the Star and
"their editorial positions consistently spill over into the news
The Star has charged Hoy's
statements to be "inaccurate and
highly detrimental to this
newspaper and to fellow staff
Bolwell suspended Hoy on Oct. 7
and  called on  the television
station to broadcast retractions or
apologies for some of Hoy's
Bolwell cited two news stories
mentioned by Hoy on television in a
letter to the Star's editorial
The first was a front page story
by David Crane, Star political
editor, saying the federal Liberal
cabinet had approved a "secret"
contingency plan for wage and
price controls.
Hoy charged parts of the article,
which appeared June 29 one week
prior to the federal election, were
not true.
Hoy also said on CITY-TV the
Crane story had been requested by
Star editor-in-chief Martin
Goodman and it was phoned in "on
the instructions that it was the
main story for the next day's
Bolwell and Crane, also members of the Guild, have said the
story was Crane's own idea.
Bolwell also objected to Hoy's
remarks about a Star story con
cerning an Ontario Liberal Party
conference in Hamilton last
August. Hoy, who covered the
conference for the Star, said the
story which appeared in the Star
was "totally inaccurate."
The story, not written by Hoy
was printed to match a story in the
Globe and Mail, Hoy said. He said
he had told two Star editors, David
Pike and Joe Gelmon, the Globe
story misrepresented what occurred at the conference.
The decision to print a matching
story was made by Gelmon, Pike
Bolwell took issue with a portion
of a CBLT interview in w h i c h a
program interviewer asked Hoy if
the Star used its columns for
Progressive Conservative
propaganda and if it "deliberately
knowingly" lied.
According to a transcript of the
program prepared by the Star's
law firm, Hoy replied, "yes."
Guild president Jim Robinson,
who began Hoy's grievance within
minutes of his suspension, said: "It
may be as some editorial members
have suggested to me, that Hoy
simply made a bad case for a
situation which does exist."
If Hoy's statements hold up, the
question that arises in labor law is
whether he had the right to make
them about his employer.
"To deny a reporter's right to
speak out truthfully against what
he believes to be seriously wrong
with his newspaper, with its
enormous responsibility to the
public interest, would be a
dangerous precedent," said
Students arrested in Time H.Q.
OTTAWA    (CUP)    —   Three Time magazine's Ottawa offices.
Carleton University students were Police arrested the three and
arrested Friday as they and 12 .charged   them   with   trespassing
other students staged a sit-in at after Time personnel asked them
V of Alberta sued
EDMONTON (CUP) — Two New Yorkers have filed suit against the
University of Alberta and its former administration vice-president
recently, alleging the vice-president bought shares from the two at well
below known market value.
Alfred and Leonard Schlosser allege vice-president David Tyndall
bought shares in a Denver food company from them at $10 a share, when
his alleged position as a director of that company made him aware the
■ shares normally sold for $30.
Documents filed in the case, now before a U.S. district court, alleged
that the Schlossers, of Larchmont, N.Y., sold 2,310 shares of the company to Tyndall, then the university's investment officer.
But they allege he violated U.S. security and exchange commission
regulations by not disclosing to them, his inside information on the $30
Tyndall, now at the University of Nairobi in Kenya, has filed a general
denial of the suit, claiming damages of $46,800 or a voiding of the stock
U of A board of governors chairman F. T. Jenner said the matter was
brought before the board at a recent meeting but that the board knows
very little about the situation.
The university's solicitors are looking into the matter, he said.
to leave and then called the police.
Henry Makow, one of the
arrested, said the students took the
action because the government has
not removed tax advantages
granted Canadian editions of Time
and the Reader's Digest.
"The government procrastination is forcing students to come
here and miss classes," he said,
Time and the Reader's Digest
have recently come under attack
from some of the federal cabinet
who want their special tax status,
which they feel works to the
disadvantage of Canadian
publications, removed.
Legislation concerning the tax
advantages given the two
magazines is reported to be
coming before the House of
Commons soon.
winner of the 1973 International Cello
Competition, student of the legendary
Gregor Piatigorsky, and one of Canada's
brightest stars in the international
music scene, plays the Walton Cello
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15 at 8:30 p.m.
in the Queen Elizabeth Theatre
The Vancouver Symphony Orchestra also
performs Hindemith Nobilissima Visione <
Richard Rodney Bennett Aubade •
Harry Freedman Tapestry and Jerome Summers
TICKETS on sale now at all Vancouver Ticket
You can charge them to your Eaton account.
This series is sponsored by CP Air
The Pick-up Canadian.
Molson Canadian.
_____ Brewed right here in B.C. Page 8
From page 3
explained as to how it affects them.
"As it is now, the board and the
papal state of Les Rohringer
(housing director) make all the
"We should look into alternative
methods of food services: perhaps
a student co-operative grocery, or
student-run food services. I'm
thinking of having this in terms of
Gage tower."
Swainson also complained about
"putting the election on the last
three days of classes. No one will
be interested."
Candidates Murray Currie-
Johnson, John F. Gojevick and
Donald King were unavailable for
Donald Crane had filed for
candidacy, but has since dropped
from the campaign.
Candidates must be full-time
students at UBC, must spend no
more than $75 on a campaign, and
are required to attend half of the
board meetings or forfeit their
The recently passed Universities
Act expanded the formerly all
provincially-appointed board to 15
members from 11.
Members for the first time will
be elected by faculty, non-
academic staff and students.
Divorce rate
lower in
From page 2
"Formally marrieds do more
often refer to their married role in
defining themselves."
The divorce rate is lower among
formally marrieds than privately
marrieds. Abernathy attributed
this to definitions of roles and
suggested "the couple might feel
more positive and committed
toward their marriage when all
their relatives and friends were
present at the ceremony."
"Males and females differ in
regard to every item at each stage
Of the marital process except for
those males and females living
with someone. Among them, males
and females are similar and the
reason is that the females are
giving the same meanings as
males," he said.
Abernathy summarized his
findings by stating that definitions
of the terms marriage, love,
husband and wife vary by status
and that married individuals show
more acceptance of their role in
the relationship.
He hopes to conduct a similar
survey at UBC in the near future.
"This time, I'm going to use real
people also, not just college kids,"
he said.
Thursday, November 14, 1974
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128mm f/2.8 WIDE ANGLE LENS
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135mm f/2.8 WIDE ANGLE LENS
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135mm f/3.5 TELEPHOTO LENS
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200mm f/3.5 TELEPHOTO LENS
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300mm f/4.5 TELEPHOTO LENS
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*665 W. Broadway *21st. & Lonsdale, N. Vancouver
^Pacific Centre Mall *5000 Kingsway Plaza, Burnaby
*2585 E. Hastings *743 Columbia St., New Westminster Thursday, November 14, 1974
Page 9
Fired from UWO
Tenured prof out
LONDON (CUP) — The well-
guarded job security of tenured
professors has been proven not as
secure as it once seemed as a
result of the University of Western
Ontario decision to dismiss Dr. ■
Larry Chamberlain.
Chamberlain, a tenured
professor in the psychology
department at Western was
charged with unsatisfactory
performance within the university.
The three-man committee, set up
to evaluate his performance, heard
f-1/2 days of testimony before
reaching its decision that he be
The hearing, which was the first
of its kind in Canada, sparked
considerable interest across the
"I see it as a test case, demonstrating that when people violate
the trust of tenure that constitutes
cause for the removal of tenure,"
said university president D. C.
Williams. "Like happiness, tenure
has to be earned."
During a press conference
Williams said he thought many
professors would sharpen up as a
result of the university's dismissal
of Chamberlain.
"Tenure now will not be considered as sacred as it once was,"
he said.
Chamberlain refused to resign
on at least two occasions and
forced the university into beginning the formal procedures.
The first three days of the
hearing were based on evidence
supporting the university's
charges   of   unsatisfactory   per
formance presented by university
counsel C. C. Riggs.
The following days the committee heard evidence supporting
Chamberlain's case, presented by
lawyer Tom Dean.
Basing its decision on briefs, and
testimonies during the hearing, the
committee found Chamberlain's
performance in teaching and
research and contributions to the
university to be unsatisfactory.
However, the committee said
that deficiency in any one of the
three areas used to evaluate
professors did not constitute cause
for dismissal.
The committee report, said that if
Chamberlain's unsatisfactory
research performance had been
compensated for by superiority in
other areas there would have been
no cause for dismissal. But the
committee found that Chamberlain's teaching ability did not
compensate for his lack of
The report said Chamberlain's
performance as a teacher was not
unsatisfactory but was barely
The committee based its findings
on three student petitions complaining about Chamberlain's
performance and on evidence by
department chairman McClelland.
Student evaluations, according to
the report, were not a reliable
measure of demonstrating unsatisfactory performance.
In the area of graduate teaching,
the committee also found Chamberlain's work to be average. The
report said his contribution to grad
students was not outstanding as
claimed, but rather merely
average since he was chief advisor
to only two students, both of whom
failed to graduate.
The committee, forced to
examine the question of teaching
versus publication was unwilling to
make any decision regarding this
general question.
They felt those judgments should
be made by peers in the department, since some of the departments place more weight on
research than others.
Since the department judged
Chamberlain's performance to be
unsatisfactory, that constituted
grounds for dismissal, said the
"Chamberlain has come to have
an attitude, and his conduct has
come to exemplify an attitude of
minimal involvement in serving
the function of the university," the
report said.
Chamberlain, when asked to
comment on the university's
decision, said: "Idon'tlike it much
at all."
He said he didn't know what he
would be doing now that the
dismissal was final. "The
university has made it clear I
won't be teaching anywhere," he
The report will be forwarded to
the board of governors for information according to Williams.
But the decision of the committee
will stand.
If Chamberlain wants to appeal
the university's decision, he will
have to sue the university through
the civil courts.
Sex official cites 3 problems
An official of the UBC sex
therapy unit says that when
someone visits the unit, he or she
usually comes for three reasons —
impotence, premature ejaculation
or vaginismus.
"We really don't know how
widespread these problems are,"
said    Dr.    William    Maurice,
assistant professor in the
psychiatry department.
Vaginismus is an involuntary
spasm of the outer one third of the
vagina in response to actual or
perceived threat.
The clinic is mainly involved in
the sexual problems of couples,
Maurice said in an interview.
"We can go a certain distance in
Civic NDP offers
free 49th bus
To dramatize the need for more crosstown bus routes, the NDP civic
election committee is offering free bus service along Forty-ninth Ave.
this Friday and Saturday.
The service is supplied by the NDP as part of its election campaign
promoting fare-free bus service combined with an improved, more
frequent crosstown schedule.
On Friday the bus will run from Simpson's-Sears in Burnaby to UBC
along Forty-ninth every two hours starting at 12:30 p.m. The trip is
about an hour each way.
Coordinator Lid Strand said Wednesday that a comprehensive grid
style bus service is included in the NDP's election platform.
Free buses would run at major cross streets such as Twenty-fifth,
Thirty-third and Forty-ninth Avenues, he said.
Strand said particular attention will be paid to crosstown bus service
on Forty-ninth because of its direct link to UBC, Vancouver City
College's Langara campus and Simpson's-Sears.
A similar crosstown service would also be considered for First
Avenue, he said.
The western terminal after 5:20 p.m. Friday will shift from UBC to
the bus loop at Forty-first and Dunbar. Between 5:30 p.m. and 8 p.m.
side trips to Kerrisdale and Oakridge shopping areas will also be included.
On Saturday, the bus will run between the Dunbar loop and Simpson's-
Sears from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Again the run will be about an hour each way with side trips to
Kerrisdale and Oakridge.
treating individuals," he said,
adding that singles who come to
the clinic are always given an
assessment of their difficulties.
"Sex is an important facet of
psychological well-being," said
"It is often taken for granted
when everything is working fine."
The impact that sex has on
people's lives is not fully realized
until their sex functions are
disrupted, said Maurice.
"Often the disruption becomes so
significant, it may cause a person
to question his concept of self, or
his self esteem.
"There is probably some
pressure on people to develop
experience," said Maurice,
speaking of modern day society.
"Expectations have increased
for both men and women."
Maurice said the unit is also
involved in education and
There is a training program for
physicians specializing in obstetrics and gynecology as well as
instruction for medical students.
Research is involved in the day-
to-day activities of the clinic, said
"A project involving paraplegics
is being planned."
The clinic operates under
principles outlined in Human
Sexual Inadequacy by Masters and
The average age of women
treated by the clinic ranges from
the late 20s to the early 30s, said
The men range from the early
20s to the 60s.
He said persons seeking treatment first should have a discussion
with their family doctor who will
arrange a referral if he or she
believes a visit necessary.
The clinic can also be contacted
directly, Maurice said. It is located
in the Heather Pavilion at the
Vancouver General Hospital.
IS NOW OPEN 8:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
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Date: Thurs. Nov. 14
Time: 12:30 p.m.
Place: Angus 104
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Thursday, November 14, 1974
Council six weeks eld bul
The B.C. Universities Council is only six
weeks old but already it has started making
fundamental changes in the ways the
province's three public universities operate.
Most of the changes aren't immediately
obvious, for they are occuring in secret
HART ... corporate heavy
meetings at a building on West Broadway
and in the offices of university presidents
and administrators.
One obvious change will occur Nov. 26
when UBC president Walter Gage will get
grilled by 11 council members in the
Broadway office.
He, his financial and administrative
assistants, and the presidents and chief
administrators of Simon Fraser University
and University of Victoria will have to
justify and explain their budget requests for
the 1975 fiscal year.
Ten council members who have met
together only twice before will ask Gage
questions like: "What exactly is field
oriented training of teachers in the
education faculty," and will question the
reasoning behind budget changes made
necessary by staff salary increases.
Gage and the other presidents being
questioned will have to have good answers
ready. If they don't, they might find
programs are cancelled or curtailed and the
new ideas approved within their universities
after months of planning can't get off the
ground because they lack the money to be
implemented. The council has life and death
powers over university administrators and
academic dreams.
Czar powers
The council, the major change in the
Universities Act revision last summer, has
the power to act like a financial Czar. The
new act took many financial powers from
university boards of governors and the
provincial education department and gave
them to a collection of unpaid community
activists and business and labor leaders.
The act also gives the council responsibility for long range university academic
and physical planning.
Council members can get their fingers
into student housing, establishing universities and starting new academic disciplines
in the province. Their powers are immense.
The powers seemed to increase in
magnitude as The Ubyssey listened to
council chairman William Armstrong detail
his ideas and plans for the council in an
interview Tuesday. Armstrong, UBC's
deputy   president   for   academic   ad
ministration before moving to the $50,000-
per-year council job, gets his message
across by understatement.
Ubyssey: How much change do youforsee
to occur in the "guts" of everyday
university operations once the new
Universities Act is fully implimented early
next year? In what ways will the average
student's life be changed?
Armstrong: "Well, I don't see that the
average student's life is going to be changed
a great deal — at least I hope it won't . . . I
think all the council is really going to do here
•is serve as a screening body and buffer body
for proposals that come from both directions; from the universities and from the
public. It'll do its best in many occasions to
intergrate the activities of two or three
universities in a common area.
"I hope in fact to see myself that a student
could take some of his courses at Simon
Fraser University and some at UBC and end
up almost by his choice taking the courses
that appeal to him in both universities and
end up with a degree of his own choosing. I'd
like to see this kind of flexibility instead of a
student having to attend UBC and attend
there for four years."
Ubyssey: The Universities Act sets out a
series of duties and areas of responsibility
for the council, largely related to immediate
financial co-ordination between the
universities and long range academic
planning. Going beyond the direct wording
of the act, do you see some general purpose
or goal the council should be aiming
Armstrong: "The act is pretty specific
and at the moment I'd be saying there's so
many powers, so many terms of reference
that stem directly from the act, that I don't
think we're really looking much beyond it
[the act].
"One of the faults in the act that seems
fairly apparent is that it is fairly difficult to
communicate directly with the community
colleges. We'll have to take over some of the
responsibilities of the old Academic Board
which sort of acted as a bridge between the
colleges and universities," he said.
The council replaced the academic board
and a B.C. advisory board, as the two senior
university governing bodies this October.
Not much was heard from either of them,
because their powers were trivial. The
Academic Board loosely co-ordinated
programs of the three universities but had
no financial muscle to enforce the decisions
it made. The advisory board was simply a
delegation of university board members and
provincial education department employees
Story and photos
who decided secretly each year in Victoria
under the education minister's eyes how to
spread the government's annual education
budget among the universities. The minister
really made the decisions on her own.
The government still retains ultimate
, financial decision-making power. However,
it has to work within the guidelines the
council sets and While it can decide to grant
more or less money to the universities than
the council wishes, council still decides in
the end who gets what.
Who are the council members that will
grill Gage at the next meeting? What are
they like? Conflicting views exist. Some
people feel the members are a bunch of
"second-rate" executives and community
activists who will be notable for their lack of
imagination and overblown egos. After all,
who else would want to spend hours
analysing boring university budgets for no
pay except lunch money and travelling
Armstrong disagrees with that view.
"Lets face it, I haven't known many of
these council members for a long period
myself. I have no preconceived opinion!
about them.
"In fact, they are behaving as very usefu
council members and they are definitel)
coming forward with constructive ideas anc
constructive questions. And I think what :
like most is they're giving me 'community
oriented' questions, a community-orientec
"I    don't
changes things,
people and the
some legislation.
approach, that as an ex-academic I
probably wouldn't be able to provide
Armstrong, and his executive assistant
Eric Green, listed some of the council
members and their qualifications.
He pointed out that councillor Alex Hart is
a "leading Vancouver lawyer" and is senior
vice-president of the Canadian National
Railroad, councillor Rita MacDonald
organized the B.C. Family Law Com
mission, and councillor Bob Schlossor is
secretary-treasurer of one of B.C.'s largest
unions, the International Woodworkers of
But Armstrong and Green didn't mention
all the council members, including a boring
social   worker   and   a   part-time   college
Armstrong   (centre),     deputy    Green     and   secretary. Thursday, November 14, 1974
Page 11
makes changes already
teacher who claims one of her "many varied
interests" is freelance writing.
The council members left the building
after a meeting Tuesday in a rush, not
staying long enough to be interviewed or
even to pose for photographs. Many of them
— especially the one's Armstrong cited for
their competence — were obviously tired
ink legislation
du don't change
stem by passing
and their faces showed fatigue and
They probably have found that the boring
council work (Would you like to read
through three 50-page university budget
submissions in two weeks?) provides little
reward other than a vague and questionable
social status.
The job is fine for free-lance writers and
retired political hacks. But will competent
senior executives be able to attend all the
meetings once the novelty and initial excitement wears off?
Public meetings
Armstrong thinks they will — even though
he admits regular public hearings to be held
around the province in 1975 will attract little
interest and few spectators.
These meetings will supposedly help the
council get "public input" from "people in
the community" about university programs
and higher education in general. But Armstrong suggested public hearings aren't the
only ways "community input" can be
brought into the council.
"The council itself will be one of our
important sources (of community input)
because they all are lay people. And that's
something I'm happy about because they
are already giving us a great deal of public
"They may not know much about the
academic world but they have some pretty
strong opinions about the community outside the university."
Armstrong also said community input will
come through several advisory committees
to be established in a few months. These 12-
member committees will each have nine
members representing university students,
faculty and administrators. People from
outside will hold the remaining three
positions on each committee.
The advisory committees will be the
organizations where students and faculty,
prohibited by the Universities Act from
having direct involvement in the council,
can get their ideas across.
The act requires the council to maintain
four   committees:
• business affairs committee — advises
the council on financial matters related to
university budgets;
• program coordinating committee —
advises about undergraduate programs;
• graduate studies and research committee;
• capital planning and development
committee — reviews new academic
building and residences constructions and
other capital budget items.
Armstrong plans to establish at least two
committees besides the ones required by the
act, meaning 54 students and faculty and 18
additional persons not attending university
will be able to get their ideas into the
"I'm not too worried about public input. In
fact, I get it everytime I go to a party," said
But what does he mean by "public input"
and "the university and the community?"
Ubyssey: The "university and community" seems to some to be becoming an
overworked phrase that is rapidly losing
real meaning as His said by more and more
people from different backgrounds. Can you
describe the attitudes and changes which
you see as laying behind that phrase.
Armstrong: "I agree with you. The
'university and the community' or the
'university going out into the community' is
overworked and frankly it has become
fashionable to use this phrase. And anyone
who wants to sound progressive in the
university system uses the phrase pretty
"To me, of course, my concern has always
been that anyone in the community has
access to the university system, libraries, to
its study facilities, and they should have this
whether they're an adult, whether they're
just fresh out of high school — and they
should be able to get equal credit and equal
rights in the university system regardless of
their origin in the community.
"I'm not happy with the university that's
a very elitist academic community."
Armstrong antagonized many social
Armstrong explained his general attitude
towards education reform Tuesday:
"I don't believe and I have never believed
that you change an education system very
much by an act of parliament. Changes like
that I think have to come from within the
system spontaniously from people who want
to see change.
"Under the old act people could do
anything, in fact, that we're probably doing
under the new act.
"Let's face it. The only thing that's very
new in it (the new act) is this universities
council. But the universities could always
have set up such a council themselves.
There was nothing to stop them and they
could have done all the things we're doing or
intend to do or hope to do."
Armstrong said the only fault with the old
act was that it didn't allow any kind of direct
students' representation.
"But beyond that the old act maybe
wasn't really responsible for many of the
things wrong with the educational system.
And the new act is not going to cure those
things unless more than just legislation
Ubyssey: Social reformers, including
leaders of the NDP party executive, regard
the new act as an unacceptable change that
represents tokenism towards reformist
ideals. How do you answer these people?
Armstrong: "I don't think legislation
changes things. You don't change the people
and the system bypassing some legislation.
I know they wanted a more radical act but in
Armstrong is beginning to gather a group
of people for what eventually will become a
massive bureaucratic organization with at
least five senior officers and several more
secretaries. So far, the only council employees are former newsman Green, and
two secretaries. Green. was interviewing
candidates for an office manager Wednesday.
Yet, while the council will have several
permanent employees, most people working
for the organization will be members of
task-force teams who will only stay until
their specific assignments are completed.
The employees will condense and organize
the university's budget submissions for the
council members as well as conduct long
range academic research.
"We're hoping people will come on with an
attitude of flexibility," said Green, who will
run the office when Armstrong is on one of
his frequent trips out of town.
"The type of people we'll be looking for
will be the people with strong administrative skills and who are articulate;
who can communicate well . . . We're
looking for people who are strong,
agressive, but who are extremely good
With all the people — the staff, council
members, public submitting briefs and
advisors — Armstrong hopes to initiate
change throughout the university system.
Ubyssey: Do you have your own dreams
for universities in five years or 50 years? Do
you have some sort of plan or idea of plan in
your mind?
Armstrong: "I don't think there's any
such thing in the university system because
GILLY  ... represents northern viewpoint
reformers, including members of the NDP
party executive, when he was a member last
year of the university government committee which recommended the mild act
reforms to Eileen Dailly. The reformers had
wanted a drastic revision of the internal
structure of the province's universities.
Armstrong, like the other committee
members and Dailly, rejected proposals for
radical change, saying the old act was "not
a bad act."
fact when you asked them what they wanted
in a more radical act, when you asked them
what to do that is more radical, I didn't get
any very definite answers.
"1 guess I'm not convinced that rules and
regulations and legislation are the real roots
towards anything that resembles
revolutionary changes in the system. I think
that has to come through the people."
a university is a very heterogenous mixture
of people with individual academic objectives, departments with academic objectives, and I think you have to leave them
with a fair .degree of freedom to develop
"I don't believe in rigid structures in
which somebody like myself rules like a
czar ... I think this is the wrong way to
develop any kind of educational system." Page 12
Thursday, November 14, 1974
Von Daniken unfairly
criticized, says UBC prof
Space theorist Erich von
Daniken has been unfairly
criticized about his books on the
"space gods" theories, UBC
astronomy professor Michael
Ovenden says.
But von Daniken is still barking
up the wrong tree with much of
what he says, Ovenden said in an
The allegation that von Daniken
at times "lies" is a "pretty tough"
charge, Ovenden said. He pointed
out that most of what von Daniken
says is quoted from other sources
and that he was neither "the first
nor the most outrageous of the
people working in this field."
Researching for his books would
be an exhausting task and he could
hardly be blamed for just accepting what he read, said
Ovenden, who is also acting
director of the Astronomy and
Space Science Institute.
"If I had to check everything I
ever read before I believed it I
should never get past inventing the
wheel," he said. "At least it can be
said of von Daniken that he gives
references, so if you want to chase
up what he's talking about you can.
"However, that doesn't alter the
This is The Ubyssey's weekly
Alma Mater Society council
checklist for masochistic students
to watch how the leaders of
tomorrow perform today.
president Gordon Blankstein
vice-president Robbie Smith
external affairs Garry Moore
treasurer Dave Theessen
coordinator Ron Dumont
architecture rep Ed Leflufy
arts reps Nancy Carter, Vaughn
commerce rep Peter Bull
dentistry rep John Hutchinson
education reps Bill Magee,  Roy
forestry rep Peter Affleck
grad studies reps Dave Fuller,
Stefan Mochnacki, Dave Plackett
law rep Parker MacCarthy
library rep Wendy Sinclair
music rep Ken Olson
pharmacy rep Sara Tucker
phys ed rep Fraser Ballentyne
recreation rep Evy Gillespie
rehab, med. rep Linda McHague
science reps Andrew Macauley,
Ron Walls
social work rep Farouq-Rai
Ubyssey editor (ex officio) Lesley
internal affairs Joan Mitchell
agriculture rep Sheila Mussenden
arts reps  Gerald  de Montigny,
Arlene Francis
education rep Johan de Rooy
engineering rep Don Brynildsen
medicine rep Don Guaiagni
nursing rep Jennifer Fuller
science reps Steve Narod, Brian
ombudsman (ex officio) Roy Sarai
fact that a statement is wrong" he
added. ... The basic problem with
von Daniken is that he selects his
data too fiercely."
As an example, Ovenden pointed
to von Daniken's use of a cave
painting in Tesali in the Sahara.
The painting was jokingly named
"the martian god" as a description
by its French discoverer, Henri
There are many pictures of the
same type with male and female
humanoid figures wearing
helmets, Ovenden said. But von
Daniken takes one picture of a
male figure and says it was obviously a primitive interpretation
of a spaceman.
"If you saw the paintings you
would see that they are related to
fertility rites. But you see by not
putting that (the 'martian god')
next to the other one, by selecting
out -just one example and not
putting it in context von Daniken
tries to overdo his case," Ovenden
Another discrepancy exists in
the interpretation of the markings
on  the  Plains  of  Nascar.   Von
Daniken says that they are obviously astronomical in nature but
Ovenden says the evidence is that
they have no astronomical connection though it is not certain
what they are.
Ovenden also mentioned the
picture, reportedly of Kukukan
sitting on a rocket, that was found
in a tomb in Mexico.
"I have a book which gives a very
nice picture of this particular thing
on the tomb and their description is »■
that it is a man sitting, wearing a
death mask, and with a tree
growing beside him and that seems
to me to be no less convincing
description of the thing than it's a
guy on a rocket," he said.
Ovenden has taught at UBC for
eight years and is currently giving
a night course in the centre for
continuing education.
The course, in which Ovenden
says he considers himself a
"resource person", is concerned
with the concept of extra-
terrestial visitors and has been
involved in large part with Erich
von Daniken's "Chariots of the
Gods" theories.
On a motion by student representatives the Faculty of Science at
its meeting of October 22, 1974 approved holding byelections to
fill the vacancies (one each) unfilled at the regular election held in
October, in the following five constituencies.
14. Physiology
15. B.Sc. General Program
4. Chemistry
8. Mathematics
10. Physics
Nominations to be in hands of Registrar
by 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, November 20
For lists of constituency members, sample nomination forms and
list of polling stations consult Office of Dean of Science, Hut
0-11, or Office of appropriate Science Department or Members of
S.U.S. Executive.
For constituencies in which number of nominations exceeds one
elections will be held on
WEDNESDAY, November 27
hows this
for a
The judge called
it impaired. He called it
bad luck. And his friends called
it dumb. But no matter what you call
it, or how you look at it, losing your
license for impaired driving is a
sobering thought!
Think about it. About how it would
affect you . . . your social life . . . and
your ability to get around. Losing your
license is something to think about . . .
before you drink and drive!
Honourable R. M. Strachan, Minister Thursday, November 14, 1974
Page 13
Inflation eating at funds
From page 1
He said the AMS is better off to
push ahead now, counting on
getting the grants, and avoid
higher construction costs later.
Angus pointed out that the pool
committee is working on a fixed
amount of money from which to
construct the pool and it risks
allowing inflation to take too large
a chunk of its funds if it waits.
In response to a question Angus
also said the cost of landscaping to
the west of the proposed pool,
which will be located between SUB
and Empire pool, will be about
Asked if this wasn't extravagant
Angus said student opinion gives a
high priority to the landscaping.
He said that in response to recent
complaints about a lack of information on pool committee
meetings and pool information in
—marise savaria photo
FABULOUS MR. PEANUT does tap dance at recent all-candidates
meeting for Nov. 20 civic elections. Some say the current campaign is
wrapped up in nutshell and Mr. Peanut, featured in Esquire magazine,
would certainly agree.
NDP hacks here
NDP civic election candidates
pledged Wednesday they would
change the Vancouver city ad-
mistration from the present
"executive-oriented" TEAM
administration to a more "people-
oriented" administration.
The group of NDP candidates for
city council, school board, and
park board were addressing a
meeting in SUB. NDP Mayoral
candidate Brian Campbell, an
advertised speaker, failed to appear.
Aldermanic candidate Fred
Miller said Vancouver's transportation system is "geared to
serve the executives" and that
UBC students need not be
reminded of its shortcomings.
Marilyn Sarti, another aldermanic candidate, spoke on
daycare. She criticized the
"neanderthals" of TEAM and
general he is placing a folio of pool
information in the office of the
AMS president.
Angus said publishing all the
relevant material attached to the
pool committee proceedings would
simply cost too much.
In other council proceedings,
Ubyssey editor Lesley Krueger
charges that AMS president
Gordon Blankstein has attempted
to place political pressure on The
She said Blankstein threatened
to withdraw $900 in advertising
from The Ubyssey.
Krueger said Blankstein entered
the Ubyssey office last Friday and
expressed dissatisfaction over last
Friday's review of the B. B. King
concert held recently at UBC.
She said Blankstein compared
the King article with another on
Senegalese dancers.
Krueger said Blankstein apparently felt the King article was
placed too low on its page while the
Senegalese dancers article, which
he claimed was not well attended
by students, was at the top of its
She said Blankstein did not
quarrel with what was written in
the article, a rave review, but
rather with the size and location of
the article.
Krueger said he threatened to
withdraw $900 in advertising
revenues unless The Ubyssey
covered future concerts differently.
Blankstein said the intent of his
discussion with Krueger was to get
more advance notice for concerts.
Blankstein claimed that the
Vancouver Sun supplied free
publicity for concerts which it
At this point Krueger, who works
for the Sun, 'yelled "horseshit."
AMS arts rep Vaughn Palmer,
who also works for the Sun, also
said "horseshit."
Council decided to wait and see if
any advertising is actually withdrawn from The Ubyssey before
taking any action.
Council also questioned intramurals spokesman Dennis Quinlan
about a $100 donation intramurals
gave for publicity against the
recent pool referendum.
AMS secretary Dave Theesen
arid AMS science rep Ron Walls
bolth criticized intramurals for
becoming involved in a political
Walls said intramurals is set up
as a service and should not be
involved in political activities.
Theesen said the money was
given to intramurals to serve the
students but the intramurals
executive has taken the liberty to
define service as including
political activity.
He said the organization has
raised money from sources other
than the AMS by such means as
bingo, lottery and a grant from a
NPA, claiming that the TEAM
administration has not opened a
single daycare center.
"Daycare is for everyone, not
only the deprived," Sarti said.
"Daycare is the one tool we have to
provide equality for women."
UBC instructor Hilda Thomas, a
school board candidate, criticized
the present school system, which
she described as being "designed
to serve the capitalist system."
It is producing students "who are
totally ignorant," she said.
The NDP would change the
structure of the school system,
change the curriculum, and end
sex stereotyping in the schools,
Thomas said.
Park board candidate Harnam
Singh said more money should be
spent" on day care and new parks
instead of the new dog pound into
which he said TEAM is currently
putting vast amounts of money.
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Fraser's Park Royal North 926-1916
* 10% discount to U.B.C. students
Lord Wolfenden, former Director of the British Museum, and one
of Britain's most distinguished educators, will give the following
two public lectures on the campus as a Cecil H, and Ida Gi ?en
Visiting Professor:
SATURDAY, November 16, 8:15 p.m. "Crime and Sin." Lecture
Hall No. 2, Instructional Resources Centre (co-sponsored by the
Vancouver Institute).
THURSDAY, November 21, 12:30 p.m. "The Glory that was
Greece." Room 106, Buchanan Building.
Lord Wolfenden has, in addition to holding high posts on British
post-secondary institutions, been chairman of several government
commissions on educational and social questions, including his
famed report on homosexuality and prostitution in 1957.
These free lectures are being presented through a gift from Dr.
Cecil H. Green, a former UBC student, and his wife, Ida.
Auditions for the Theatre Department's Production of
to be presented MARCH 5-15
Directed by John Brockington
will be held on
WEDNESDAY. November 13
THURSDAY. November 14
FRIDAY. November 15
12:30-2:30 p.m.
in Room 112 of the Frederic Wood Theatre Building
Auditions Open To All UBC Students, Faculty And Staff Page 14
Thursday, November 14, 1974
Radical change
Enrolment drop
seen in Ontario
1980s are likely to bring about a
radical change in university
enrolment patterns says Stefan
Dupre, chairman of the Ontario
Council on University Affairs.
Dupre, in a meeting with
executive members of the Ontario
Federation of Students said: "The
demand configuration of the 80s
will be as different from the 70s as
the 60s were from the 50s."
He suggested that the universities will have to look for alternative "clientele" as the 18-24 year
age bracket declines in number.
He sees three ways to hold
present enrolment levels to
prevent the gradual extinction of
many universities.
One way would be to foster
enrolment beyond the 18-24 year
old bracket.
Groups seeks change
in government aid
OTTAWA (CUP) - A francophone group receiving federal
funds for its overseas aid program
is being urged to become more
involved in "political action"
within Canada.
A paper prepared for SUCO, the
militant francophone arm of the
Canadian Universities Service
Overseas, says pressure should be
exerted on the Trudeau government to influence its policies
towards developing nations.
Specifically, it calls for action to
help overthrow white regimes in
South Africa.
The paper marks a major
departure by a group receiving
money from the Canadian International Development Agency.
The emphasis is placed on political
and educational activities within
Quebec to acheive desired goals.
"Quebec militants can gain and
be stimulated by the socioeconomic experiences of the Third
World," says the paper.
The paper will be presented to a
regional meeting of the francophone group and if accepted will
mark the most extreme stand ever
taken by a Canadian voluntary
organization helping have-not
nations with funds provided by the
SUCO/CUSO is an agency which
sends teachers and other volunteers to developing countries.
Its 1974-75 budget for development education and political action
in Quebec is expected to go as high
as $625,000. This represents about
half of the estimated spending for
overseas operations.
The paper is bound to provoke
tensions between the francophone
group and the CUSO organization
and lead to a showdown between
CI DA now provides more than 90
per cent of the CUSO/SUCO budget
of just more than $7 million.
The document suggests that
SUCO will meet head-on any attempt to alter the direction in
which the francophone body is now
"The government's reaction is
normal and foreseeable. But
should we accept that CIDA openly
imposes on us its own conception of
international development"
"Whenever we decide to be on
the side of popular groups, to
participate in the liberation of
nations, to support those who are
exploited and victims of injustice,
the government loses its tolerance
and budgetary cuts are imposed on
A second would be to encourage
more women to attend university,
particularly those whose education
was interrupted by childbirth and
the years after.
The   third   way   of   bolstering,
enrolment would be a matter of
increasing   the   accessability   to
university education by decreasing
the costs borne by the student.
When asked by OFS how OCUA
differed from the old Committee on
University Affairs which was
disbanded in April, Dupre replied:
"It's the old CUA warmed over."
Like its predecessor, the OCUA
will hold public meetings, publish
minutes of its meetings and make
annual reports to the legislature,
regarding eligibility of programs
for funding, total funding
requirements of Ontario universities and the allocation of the
Unlike the old CUA, the council
will have some of its own staff
enabling it to carry out research
independently of the ministry.
The OCUA will hold hearings in
the spring on the province-wide
comparative assesment of
academic departments and
graduate student finances, which
is the only area of student
assistance that OCUA is involved
The OFS members voiced their
disappointment with the membership of the OCUA in that it has
only 11 of 20 people from universities and only two students,
neither recommended by OFS and
both without significant experience
in university affairs.
Alberta officials set
U of A student limit
EDMONTON (CUP) - A tentative arrangement to set an
enrolment limit of 21,000 to 23,000
students at the University of
Alberta has been reached between
the university and Alberta advanced education department
Initial discussions have also
started with University of Calgary
officials to look at a growth plan
limiting that institution to 16,000
Also under examination is a
program to set an enrolment limit
of 7,000 students at both the northern and southern institutes of
Union discussed
FREDERICTON (CUP — Faculty members from the University of
New Brunswick discussed faculty unionism and collective bargaining at
a recent symposium.
Charles Bigelow of the Canadian Association of University Teachers
told the symposium about the role CAUT had played with faculty
members over the last few years.
During these last few years collective bargaining for university
teachers has taken place from coast to coast. An educational
organization has been set up and several problem areas had been
studied, said Bigelow.
CAUT, he said, could provide legal or professional help to faculty
members from its full time staff of five. This would not mean giving up
the faculty's right to form a union.
Joseph Rose of the Association of the University of New Brunswick
Teachers explained to the group the procedures that would have to be
followed if the teachers decided to form a union.
Following these talks some of the teachers expressed concern that a
union would inhibit the flexibility of the teachers forcing them to work a
certain number of hours in the class.
Some also felt such a union would polarize the campus and asked if
they were anticipating a union, were they anticipating a strike.
In answer, it was suggested that the faculty would have to move into
collective bargaining with open eyes and into negotiating with good
Advanced Education Minister
Jim Foster said the "growth plan"
developed at the officials level
would establish physical limits to
the U of A campus, and set an
upper limit on the enrolment.
Foster explained that a ceiling of
6,000 to 7,000 first-and second-year
students in the arts, sciences,
business administration, commerce and education faculties
would in turn automatically limit
upper-year registration and the
over-all size of the institution.
Enrolment at the first-and
second-year level has already
reached the 6,000 mark, with the
total university enrolemnt this
year at 19,400.
The growth plan is something the
university has been seeking and
something that "should have been
set long ago," said Foster.
Before a stand is taken the advanced education minister said he
wants to assess the "massive
implications" of setting such a
ceiling on Alberta's largest post-
secondary institution.
"It means we would soon arrive
at a point where the U of A would
be at that level, so students who
attend the U of A will have to
consider the University of Calgary
of the University of Lethbridge, or
a transfer program in public
Adjustments in the student
finance system to provide special
grants to students who have to
attend a distant institution may be
one spin-off, he said.
If a lower yearly enrolment level
is set at the U of A, the allocation of
student spaces to applicants would
be up to the university to determine, he said.
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M. H. Ingle and Associates Insurance Agency Limited Thursday, November 14, 1974
Page 15
Of Whistler ski cabin
VOC to oppose AMS control
The varsity outdoors club will
oppose any takeover of the
Whistler cabin by the Alma Mater
Society, VOC public relations officer Dirk Hart said Wednesday.
Since 1966 the club has owned
and operated a cabin located near
the Whistler Mountain gondola for
use by skiers and hikers.
Hart said the cabin was to have
been transferred from the VOC to
the fledgling UBC ski club this year
but the AMS stepped in to block the
But AMS secretary Duncan
Thomson said some VOC members
seem to be getting'"paranoid that
we might get our hands on the
. He said the AMS was blocking
the transfer in order to take time to
do a study on the feasibility of
opening the structure to all
Hart said the ski club formerly
was a part of the VOC but members this year decided to branch
out and form a separate club.
The cabin was mainly used by
the skiers anyway, he said so VOC
members felt the ski club may as
well operate it.
Hart said the hikers only use the
cabin about four times in a year for
parties while the skiers make
frequent use of it.
The VOC built the cabin with its
own funds without assistance from
the AMS he said. VOC drew two
loans from the AMS but has since
paid them off.
Thomson said the AMS is
currently considering three
methods of operating the cabin.
The first idea is to run the cabin
as part of an organization with a
set-up like that of Rec UBC,
possibly called Ski UBC.
Thomson said this would require
an initiation fee plus a small fee for
use of the cabin.
The second idea is to set a higher
nightly fee and leave the cabin
open to everyone who wishes to-
book it, he said.
Under either system the AMS
booking office would be the agent
for selling tickets on a per-night
Thomson said there could be a
caretaker living at the cabin full-
time to keep things in order.
The third idea is some
arrangement between the AMS
and the ski club.
Thomson said the cabin is
already a service supplied by the
AMS through the VOC and the AMS
is now interested in expanding the
Asked if the AMS would pay the
VOC for the work they had put into
the cabin Thomson said: "No
He said he could not see the
difference between the ski club
taking over the cabin and the AMS
taking over the cabin.
If the AMS takes it over a larger
group of students will be allowed to
use the cabin, he said.
The general student body would
not be burdened with the finances
of the cabin, he said. It would pay
its own way in the same way the
Pit does.
Thomson said if the AMS takes it
over there will be basic improvements made in the cabin.
The AMS would likely put in
more insulation, re-hinge the
doors, install double-glass windows, replace the outhouse with
electric toilets, and heat the cabin
with something more modern than
a fireplace, he said
"I want to emphasize we are not
out to screw anybody out of their
rightful tenure," he said. The AMS
is looking at the cabin to see it it
can use it to the advantage of more
VOC's Hart said the cabin is not
closed to non-VOC students.
He said members are allowed to
bring guests and groups have been
booked into the cabin frequently in
the past.
VOC ski rep Stewart Lynne said
under the present system those
who use the cabin are the ones who
He said the ski club is quite
capable of improving the cabin if it
wants to.
The VOC has not modernized the
cabin because hikers have not
generally worried about creature
comforts such as central heating
and electric toilets, Lynne said.
Hart said the cabin operation has
worked well in the past and
members have done a good job of
managing the cabin.
He said he could not see how the
;AMS could improve the operation.
The cabin is capable of holding
over 150 people overnight.
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Free   Porlunq ot   Rear
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Ihursaay, iNovemoer if,  17/1
Quebec €ulture
wanted at UBC
For the odd reader who may
only be half-literate in Canada's
national languages, the following
flash, submitted by physics prof
Denis Laplante, asks students to
describe what aspects of French
culture — films, artists, cuisine —
they'd like to see on campus.
Canadiens Francais: On fait un
recensement pour determiner la
demande en films, artistes,
soupers, etc.
E nvoyez nom, addresse,
interests et comments ires a Denis
Laplante, physics. Pas besoin de
timbre, comme toils les bureaux
ont une boite "campus mail".
Sans ta response on peut rien
fa ire.
The South African Action,
Coalition will show the film Last
Grave at Dimbaza, made illegally
in South Africa last year, at noon
Friday in SUB 209.
The filmmakers smuggled
cameras into restricted areas to
show conditions in black all-male
barracks which house labor for
white industry, in black hospitals
where children starve and in
bantustans where families are
broken up while the male workers
labor away from home.
Producer Nano Mahomo, who
also produced End of a Dialogue,
already seen on campus, will
attend the showing and will
discuss the difficulties of
producing documentary films in
South Africa.
The film will also be shown
Friday at 8 p.m. at First United
Church, 320 East Hastings.
Admission is free.
Rock on
International House and the
Association will sponsor a dance
at IH Friday from 9 p.m. to 1
a.m. featuring the rock band Flair.
Full facilities will be bubbling.
Admission is $1.75 for men, $1
for single women and $2.50 for
Nuts to Plato
A talk on Plato and the
Concept of Mental Illness, will be
given by professor T. M. Robinson
of Trinity College, . Toronto,
Thursday, at noon in Buchanan
Hot flashes
tographic technique and style of
the Victorian period written for
the gallery of by Claudia Beck.
The gallery will also show the
film Daguerre: The Birth of Photography at 8 p.m. today and
again Friday at noon. Both showings are in Lasserre 102.
Gallery hours are Tuesday to
Saturday, 10:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Teach talk
Jim MacFarlan, president of
the B.C. Teachers Federation, will
speak informally on teachers'
unions and current negotiations
Thursday at noon in Angus 104.
The talk is sponsored by the AMS
Speakers Committee.
Lewis Thomas, a University of
Alberta history prof and former
president of the Canadian Historical Association, will lecture Friday on the topic of trading post
to suburb: urban change in the
Alberta foothills.
The lecture will be given at
noon in Buchanan 2244.
vironmentally-induced disease,
including its effects on unborn
children. A tour and discussion of
operating test labs at the cancer
research centre also will be included.
The course begins Nov. 22
from 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. in IRC 1
and continues the next day from
9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The reduced fee of $3 was
made possible by special provincial government funding.
The lost and found will hold its
fall sale this Friday starting at
11:30 a.m. in SUB 212.
The two-hour sale is sponsored
by Phraetres and proceeds go towards supporting a foster child in
the Philippines.
Among the items on sale are
umbrellas, books, hats, gloves and
what have you.
Queen here
Queen Victoria's world has
arrived at UBC from, of all places,
Austin, Texas.
An exhibition of Victorian
photographs from the Gernsheim
collection of the University of
Texas at Austin is on display at
the fine arts gallery until Dec. 7 in
the basement of the main library.
The display also features an
added text on the history of pho-
Providing tomorrow's wood
supply will be the topic for R.O.
Cornelius, forest resource relations director of Weyerhaeuser,
Tacoma, Wash. as inaugural
speaker Tuesday ni a forestry lecture series.
The fund for the series was
established by the widows of two
B.C. Forest Products executives
and the company. The lectures
will also be published.
Cornelius' lecture will be given
in the graduate student centre at 7
A special, cheap weekend
course on the effect of the environment on cancer and birth
defects will be offered Nov. 22
and 23 by the centre for continuing education.
The course will examine the
long-term   consequences   of   en-
A representative of the Luba-
vitcher Hassidic movement in
Judaism will lecture on the movement each Thursday noon in
Hillel House beginning a week today.
Rabbi   Yizchok  Wineberg  recently  moved  here to  set up a
variety  of discussion and study
groups for Jewish students, to be
. held both on and off campus.
Eventually he hopes to establish a "Lubavitch house" to offer
students and others evening and
weekend encounters with Luba-
vitcher Hassidim and their philosophy.
For further information contact Hillel or phone 872-2882.
If Bob Woodward and Carl
Bernstein had gone to UBC, they
would have worked on The
And now, you too, can get the
chance of a lifetime to win a
Pulitzer Prize and go on to fame
and glory.
For a limited time only (offer
ends next March), you can join
The Ubyssey and Learn a Trade.
The Ubyssey still needs additions to its massive staff of tenacious reporters and eagle-eyed
photographers. Photogs who
know their way around a darkroom can take advantage of free
use of facilities and some materials. Reporters get free pencils.
'Tween classes
Organizational  meeting, noon, War
Memorial gym 213.
Dental material demo by Dr. Royd-
house, noon, MacDonald 213. Meet
In lounge area.
Film  on  operation eyesight,  7:30
p.m., Lutheran campus centre.
Jim  MacFarlan,   president  of  B.C.
Teachers'   Federation,   speaking on
teachers' strike,  noon, Angus 104.
Presentation   by  choir and  drama
groups, 7:30 p.m., IH.
UBC   concert   band,   noon   and   8
p.m., old auditorium.
General meeting, noon, SUB 224.
Professor T. Robinson on Plato and
the concept of mental illness, noon,
Bu. 100.
Mrs. Sun speaks, noon, SUB 205.
Organizational  meeting, 4:30 p.m.,
Mildred Brock room, Brock hall.
Phil Thatcher, Journey Into person-
hood, noon, Lutheran campus centre,
Discussion  group,  noon, SUB 213.
General   meeting  and   by-election,
noon, studio B.
Reports on fund and poll results,
noon, SUB 105B.
Leadership training class, 4:30 p.m.,
SUB 215.
Programming meeting, discuss advent, Christmas conference, 11:30
a.m. Lutheran campus centre.
General meeting, noon, SUB 213.
General     meeting,     noon,     upper
lounge, IH.
Fellowship    meeting,    7:30    p.m.,
3922 W. 10th.
General meeting, noon, SUB 119.
Panel  discussion   on  the  fight  for
women's rights In B.C. 8 p.m., 1208
Granville St.
Dance, full facilities, tickets, $2 and
$3 at the door, 9 p.m., St. Mark's
Special Chinese film program for
members, 10 a.m., planetarium
Car rally, noon, SUB circle.
Pot luck dinner, 4:30 p.m., Lutheran qampus centre.
Weekly fellowship, noon, Lutheran
campus centre, conference room.
Producer of End of Dialogue (69)
LAST GRAVE AT DIMBAZA was made illegally in South Africa during
1973, using cameras smuggled into areas where entry is normally only
possible with a government permit
12:30 P.M. U.B.C. - SUB Rm. 209
8:00 P.M. First United Church 320 E. Hastings St.
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Classified ads are not'accepted by telephone and are payable in
advance, deadline is 11:30a.m„ the day before publication,
Publications Office, Room 241, S.U.B., UBC, Van. 8, B.C.
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105 watts. Immaculate condition head
and columns. Pete 224-9817. No. 327
11 —Per Sole - Private
FOR SALE: One pair of deep purple
tickets—Offers. Phone Greg 987-4780.
1 YEAR OLD It" RCA B. * W.) port
& stand. Excellent) condition $110.
AKAI 6XC-3S stereo cassette recorder,
m) speaker and multiplex receiver.
•350.00.  732-0995.
UNDERWOOD JM portable manual
typewriter. $41.00. 733-0995.
30 — Jobs
acting experience not essential. Shoot,
ing in Vancouver. Dec. to Feb. For
further information please send
resume and full length photo-
graph's) to: Cinema Alberta, 12142—
87 Street, Edmonton. Alberta.
T5B 3N&
Nov.   3  in  Gym.   Reward   $10.00.   offered.  Phone  731-3333.
FOUND:   Sum  of  money.   Call   Carol.
ROOM FOR RIHT $90/mnth. (everything included) on main floor of 5
bedroom house (which includes self-
contained basement suite). Phone 327-
4928. 1020 East 38th Avenue.
25 — Instruction
40 — Messages
BRAD please phone me re my wallet
Maureen. 2664669.  Reward.
50 — Rental*
65 — Scandals
A six-week downhill course is being
offered for $72.50 which includes all
lessons, lift tickets and bus transportation. Cost of cross - country
course $47.50 for lessons and bus
Both courses commence Jan. llth &
12th. For further details contact
CY.H.A., 1408 W. Broadway. Vancouver, B.C.  (Tel. 738-3128).
65 — Scandals
LASZLO   MOLNAR—Kindly mind  yom
own goddamn business.        —Mothei
70 — Services
80 — Tutoring
PROFESSOR needs tutor in conversational French. Will pay going rate.
Phone 228-5361  9-4 or 263-8349 eves.
IBM Selectric. Reasonable rates. 736-
5816. Special rates for long papers.
home. Essays. Thesis, etc. Neat Accurate Work. Reasonable Rates. 263-
99 — Miscellaneous
CLASSIFIED Thursday, November 14, 1974
Page 17
Pirate, commercial radio
mark anniversaries in Britain
Alternate Newservice
This year has marked two changes in
British radio. The last remaining pirate
radio ship in the North Sea, Caroline, has
celebrated 10 years of existence (although it
was off air for three of them), and faces an
uncertain future in its present location.
And the first commercial radio stations
have come to the end of their first year, with
the news that the Labor government will cut
the number of stations planned under the
Conservatives to 19.
For the pirates, broadcasting off the
Dutch coast, and their listeners, it has been
a period of sadness. Three of the ships —
Veronica, Nordzee and Atlantis — died with
the introduction of the Dutch marine offences act, forbidding nationals from
supply, employment and advertising on
offshore stations.
Pirate Veronica had been broadcasting in
Dutch 14 years with a campaign lately for a
new radio frequency on land. The Dutch
government refused the application, which
was backed by a 200,000 signature petition,
and the station is appealing the decision.
Radio Nordzee started its transmissions
some 10 years later, in 1970, from the ship
Mebo II, in Dutch and English on medium
and short waves.
■Competition between the two ships was
fierce and six months later, Veronica
directors paid Nordzee 160,000 pounds
($250,000) to go off the air.
When it sailed out again in a classic
doublecross six months later, a Veronica
guerrilla force attacked the Mebo and
lobbed a bomb into the engine room.
One of the Veronica directors who had
paid commando frogmen for the raid was
jailed for one year.
Another Dutch pirate, Radio Capital, was
quickly scared when it started test transmissions and discovered a tank of diesel
fuel left open in an attempt to blow the ship
When it went to sea again, it was protected
by two high velocity rifles, two Sten guns, a
Browning machine gun and nerve gas
bombs. The armory failed to save it. After
going aground on the coast, it was found that
the moving parts of the engine had been
coated in explosive diesel oil which would
have ignited had the motor been switched
It was incidents like these that pervade
the history of the pirate ships off the English
coast from 1964 to 1967.
The first, Caroline, then and still owned by
Irishman Ronan O'Rahilly, started transmission Easter Saturday in 1964 from a
converted passenger ferry. Later, after a
merger with Radio Atlantic, with two ships
broadcasting north and south, Caroline
claimed an audience of eight million people.
By the end of the year, they had been joined
by Radio London, launched by English and
American investors for $1,200,000.
It was a profitable if ruthless business,
and the stations and competition increased.
One of the seven military forts in the
Thames estuary became the home of Radio
Invicta — it ended in tragedy when the
supply boat was sabotaged, going down with
1,500 pounds worth of equipment, and
drowning three persons including owner
Tom Pepper.
Invicta then became Radio King, a sweet
music station, but the situation was far from
sweet when a new disc jockey arrived at the
fort — he found three men marooned there
three weeks who had survived by eating
dehydrated peas.
On another Thames fort, Shivering Sands,
Screaming Lord Sutch announced
that he was to start Radio Sutch, which,
among other things, would be broadcasting
readings from Fanny Hill.
That venture brought an easy return of
8,000 pounds when Sutch sold to Reg Calvert
and Radio City.
Later, Calvert decided to expand by
taking over another fort, but ran into opposition from businessman Roy Bates and
Radio Essex. The latter eventually succeeded in holding the site, but only after a
month of ferocious boardings and counter-
By early 1966, there were some 10 stations
broadcasting with still more planned. But
the government was also moving. Ship-to-
shore links were cut by the General Post
Office; tenders were subjected to endless
clearances and. harassment and postmaster
general Wedgewood Benn was preparing
legislation to outlaw them. The event
surrounding the Radio City station in June
of that year eased his task.
On June 19,10 men and a woman boarded
the fort at 3 a.m. and removed the crystals
from the transmitter to put Radio City off
the air. Calvert went to the police unsuccessfully, and later that evening to the
home of Major Oliver Smedley — a director
of Caroline — and was found shot dead.
Smedley was found not guilty of manslaughter, and the station continued under
the control of his wife.
At the end of July, the bill to outlaw the
stations had its first reading, giving the
pirates an estimated life of nine months.
Caroline cleared a helicopter landing site
on top of Red Sands fort, but came into
conflict with Radio Essex.
Alter many boarding attempts, Bates
announced the building of an electric fence,
with an armory of six shotguns, a flame
thrower, air rifles and petrol bombs. One
later attempted invasion left a man
stranded and a boat on fire.
When the bill became law on Aug. 15,1967,
only Radio Caroline was left broadcasting
and announcer Johnnie Walker made his
now legendary "Caroline continues"
But the dream of running a station on a
few disguised advertisements and two hours
of American religion daily lasted only six
months and both ships were hijacked by the
Dutch Wijsmuller company for nonpayment of debts.
The legacy of the British pirates was that
they forced changes in the BBC, and
eventually the introduction of commercial
Before the pirates, the BBC had three
programs — Home (news), Light (middle of
the road), and the Third (classical). To fill
the gap after 1967, the popular program,
Radio One, was invented and others became
Radio Two, Three and Four.
At the same time, the BBC denied the
existence on further wavebands until in 1970
they produced frequencies for a projected 80
local stations, 20 of which were established.
Radio One has become broadcasting for
the lowest common denominator, the local
stations have been starved of money, and
both only broadcast in the daytime swit-
ing back to Radio Two and the middle of the
road at night — but only until 2 a.m. when
the BBC closes down.
Commercial radio, approved by the
Conservatives in 1971, brought the first 24-
hour stations on land to Britain.
The first station to rush on air — London
Broadcasting—was all news programming,
supposedly a copy of WBAI in New York,
with facilities to produce a service for the
regional commercials.
It was  staffed almost exclusively  by
refugees from The Times who sounded like
they were reading its classifieds. Last Oct.
8, was the middle of the latest Middle East
conflict and provided a golden opportunity
for the station. But all it produced, in what
was to be an example of the news to come,
was mis report "from a small village near
the Golan Heights as the tanks roiled by:
"Here comes another one I think. This one
has the gun facing forward. Two men
staring, there's a man peering out of the gun
turret. In more normal times, this street r
like a majn street anywhere. . . here comes
another tank (sound of tank) tank commander gave a wave. ..."
Since that report, LBC has been relaunched twice; had to be helped out with a
further injection of 1,800,000 pounds ($4
million), and has suffered staff rebellions on
programming and conditions and boardroom upheaval.
The station now claims half a million
listeners of a potential nine million, but their
survey also established that 40 per cent of
London's population was not even aware
that commercial radio was on the air.
Capital Radio, the other pioneer in London
which took to the airwaves one week later,
has proven the healthier youngster of the
two and now claims a listening audience of
25 per cent. This is despite a BBC report that
the commercials nationally have only six
per cent of the audience.
One of the station's earliest problems was
that it had been slotted on the frequency
used by Veronica, and was itself, with LBC,
jointly transmitting from an aerial slung
between the two chimneys of a London
power station.
That duplication has now disappeared —
thanks to the Dutch, no doubt assisted by
pressure from the British government.
Capital programming now includes middle
of the road, rock, minority programs,
phone-ins and a little drama ("Moment of
Terror"). Although early experimentation
with adult serials, like "Modesty Blaise"
and "Dapple Downs", which left "Blue
Hills" at the bedroom door, seems to have
The financial situation for the provincial
commercial stations appears somewhat
better than in the capital — Radio Clyde in
Glasgow, claims 10 to 15 per cent more
listeners than Radio One, and Manchester's
Picadilly Radio has also had a reasonable
The latest to air, Radio City in Liverpool
—the first provincial with a 24-hour license
— has made the usual promise that it will
keep to the schedule approved by the Independent Broadcasting Authority which
includes pop, classical concerts, a
documentary series, "Merseyside at War",
a religious program, a review of the arts,
comedy and the inevitable phone-ins.
Like all other British stations, Radio City
has a problem of only being able to play
material on brand name discs for nine hours
and the other 15 hours per day are filled with
"library music" and other programming.
The needletime restriction is one that the
pirates did not have. It certainly gives Radio
Caroline—now anchored three miles off the
Thames estuary — a decided advantage
with their album rock program from 6 p.m.
to 6 a.m.
There had been no "Caroline continues"
declaration this time, and it all depends on
whether the Dutch businessmen who hire
the transmitter daytime for the commercial
program are satisfied with cross-channel
Caroline's English broadcasts, with little
talk and also no commercials, are sure to
appeal to Londoners and O'Rahilly already
claims an audience larger than Radio One
after 10 p.m.
There is also competition at weekends and
nights from the land-based pirates, staffed
by amateurs, some of which have been
broadcasting for four years.
The equipment used by pirate stations on
land is simple and portable — a cassette
tape recorder to play the prerecorded
programs, a car battery and a small
transmitter linked to a long wire between
two trees.
If post office men are spotted by any of the
numerous lookouts, the broadcasters pick
up their equipment and run. Page 18
Thursday, November 14, 1974
UBC Thunderbirds improved
their early season record to 3-0
with a pair of wins on the weekend.
The victories came at the expense of North Shore Mountaineers
and Vancouver Capilanos, two
Senior A teams from the Dogwood
The 'Birds have never lost to a
Dogwood League team, and
preserved the streak defeating the
Mountaineers 71-66 Friday and the
Capilanos 67-55 Saturday.
In Friday's game, the 'Birds
survived a cold start and an early
deficit and rallied for a 71-66 win.
However, the score doesn't indicate the trend of the game.
The 'Birds were up by as much
as 14 points during the game and
only a quick flurry of baskets near
Basketball 'Birds take
two during weekend
the end of the game allowed the
Mountaineers to make the score
The match was characterised by
the accurate shooting of the 'Birds
and the poor shooting of the
Steve Pettifer was particularly
sharp for UBC, hitting many fine
outside shots and compiling 21
points to emerge as the game's
high scorer. Stan Callegari was the
only Mountaineer  to  impress,
totalling 20 points to lead his team.
It was typical of the Mountaineers' shooting problems that
most of Callegari's points were
scored on drives to the basket.
The Mountaineers' outside
shooting was virtually useless, and
even Callegari, a player usually
known for his outside accuracy,,
missed the basket completely on
some of his long shots.
The 'Bird surprised the Mountaineers with a full court man-toman press early in the game. When
the North Shore team adjusted, the
'Birds switched to a zone press,
causing a number of turnovers.
In Saturday's game with the
Capilanos, the 'Birds had an even
easier time, embarrassing the
senior national champions 67-55.
It was simply an extension of
Friday's game, except that the
Rugby plays for McKechnie Cup
UBC Thunderbirds rugby squad
defeated Victoria Crimson Tide 16-
13 Saturday to move into second-
round play for the McKechnie Cup.
The game put the 'Birds into the
position of having only to knock off
Vancouver to gain the cup.
Victoria shared the cup with the
'Birds last year and held it alone
the year before, so the win was a
big one for UBC.
The 'Birds appeared to have
trouble coping with the wet conditions. The slippery ball lead to a
multitude of scrums and lineouts
because of numerous knock-ons.
This, coupled with numerous
penalty calls, lead to a kicking
Tide fullback Cliff Yorath took
advantage of the situation to give
Victoria a 9-0 lead on three penalty
Slowly and in spurts the 'Birds
established their running game.
Victoria seemed content to fall into
a defensive shell, letting the 'Birds
carry the play to them.
It paid off when Dave Whyte
scored a fine try and moved the
ball right between the uprights.
Preston Wiley easily converted.
That's the way the half ended, UBC
trailing Victoria 9-6.
The pace quickened in the second
half. Victoria displayed some fine
running and took the play to the
Wiley managed to tie the score
with a penalty kick at 15 minutes.
The 'Birds began to surge. Twice
they were turned back from the
Tide's one-yard line. Paul Watson
finally broke through with a try
and the 'Birds went up 13-9.
In the last minute of play, the
'Birds went ahead by more than a
converted try on Wiley's 40-yard
penalty kick.
But not a moment too soon as
Victoria came right back with a try
by Wes Thomas. The convert
failed, and the final score was UBC
16, Victoria 13.
On the whole it was not one of the
'Birds best games, although they
put in a solid performance.
The wet hampered play considerably and spurty, ragged play
was the result. The biggest
problem besides the wet ball for
the 'Birds was themselves. All too
often they had rushes broken up by
their runner holding the ball for
one step too many and being buried
in tacklers.
The Crimson Tide managed to
neutralize the 'Birds big line in the
scrums, and to some extent the
lineouts, but on the whole the score
flattered them a bit. They played a
defensive type of game, hanging
back waiting for breaks. It is to the
'Birds credit they didn't get many.
The 'Birds showed themselves to
be well balanced and quick. They
look like good bets to defeat
Vancouver and win the McKechnie
Football (almost) wins game
What with the soccer team
defeating the country, crosscountry coming second, the rugby
team making it to the McKechnie
cup finals, the hockey team winning two in a row, basketball hot to
trot, it figures that the football
team will reply in kind; they did,
they almost won a game.
In a way it was a nothing game.
University of Manitoba Huskies
were out of it. The 'Birds were
never in it.
But they ran, they passed and
they came up with the big plays,
offensively and defensively. And
most importantly they left the field
with their heads held up.
Manitoba took advantage of Bob
Foreman's fumble on the UBC 34-
yard line to open the scoring, an 11-
yard field goal.
The 'Birds bounced right back on
the first of Jim Hill's two field
The Huskies scored their first
touchdown of the game on a three-
yard run by Wayne Wagner.
The Huskies came back on the
next series to score again, this time
a 24-yard pass from Rick Koswin to
Mike Kashty. They led 17-9 at the
Instead of folding the 'Birds
cooly came out throwing in the
second half. It was apparent that
the defence had to come up with
some big plays. They -did and
unlike their performance during
the rest of the season, they were
downright stingy, shutting out the
Huskies the rest of the way.
Ron Cullen, replacing the injured
Marshall McLeod, finally capped a
'Bird drive with a one-yard plunge.
Again the two-point convert was no
The 'Birds gambled with an
onside kick and won. It paid off
when Hill collected a 24-yard field
Believe it or not, the 'Birds led
18-17 with less than five minutes
Then disaster struck. The 'Birds
had been tackling like a flag
football team on kickoff and punt
returns the entire game.
As expected, they had one run
down their throats. It was a 45-yard
touchdown effort by Fred Andrich.
Final score Manitoba 24, UBC 18.
'Birds played better and the other
team played even worse.
Again, the difference was in the
shooting. UBC was simply too good
from outside.
Steve Pettifer, continuing the
trend he set Friday, was high
scorer for the 'Brids with 23 points.
Mike McKay, UBC's sophomore
6'11" centre, added 11. Venerable
Billy Joe Price led the Capilanos
with 11 points.
Over-all, the 'Birds appear to be
headed for a good season. Steve
Pettifer is emerging as a consistently high scorer.
Blake Iverson directs the team
well at guard. Big McKay is improving, and should give the 'Birds
the crucial strength a team needs
under the boards. Chris Trumpy, a
provincial high school MVP two
years ago appears to be earning
more and more playing time. The
bench appears strong.
But despite all of this, the team is
not consistently good throughout a
At certain points in a game, they
pass badly, make bad shots, play
poor defence and simply give an
impression that they've all just
come out of the high school
And immediately that this impression is made, they turn around
and score five or six unanswered
Suddenly, they begin dominating
the game, controlling the boards at
both ends of the court and limiting
the opposition to low percentage
shots from far out. Well, if we tell
ourselves that it's still early in the
season, I guess it's ok	
The Thunderbirds are in Lethbridge, Alta, this weekend to open
their regular season play. The
Lethbridge team was recently
demolished by SFU, and of course,
the 'Birds are as good as SFU. At
least, so it appears.
Wrestling meet Saturday
UBC will host the best freestyle wrestling tournament in North America starting 10 a.m. Saturday.
According to wrestling coach Bob Laycoe, this
year's UBC Freestyle Classic (Invitational) will
bring two Canadian and 10 American university
teams which represent some of the best talent on the
continent to War Memorial Gym.
UBC is expected to do well in the tourney,
especially in the heavier weight classes.
'Bird wrestlers expected to do well by Coach
Laycoe are: Jon Davison at 118 pounds; Ken Izumi at
126; Ira Chidlow at 134; Rob Land at 142; Fred
Deligiglio at 150; Gus Romanelli at 158; Mike Richey
at 167; Craig Delahunt; and Phillipe Markon at 177;
George Richey at 190; and Kyle Raymond at
The 'Birds did/well last year with since-retired
Teras Hryb winning the 177-pound class.
UBC's best chance for a win lies with George
Richey who finished sixth in the world championships
last year in Bulgaria.
Kyle Raymond and Phillipe Markon also are ones
to watch as they both won Canada West titles last
year with Raymond taking a second place in the
Freestyle Classic last year.
Jon Davison ranks to be the favorite lightweight for
This is the 12th year in a row that UBC has been the
site of the event.
The meet goes all day Saturday with the finals
beginning at 7 p.m.
In preparation for the meet, UBC will square off
against the University of Alberta in a dual meet 7:30
p.m. Friday.
This is the team's first chance this year to make use
of all that muscle worked up from running University
With cheese, tomato, ham,
pepperoni, onions, and
Only 40c a Square
rescription Optical
Because — when you look good . . .
So do we . . .
Where? Thursday, November 14, 1974
Page 19
Soccer 'Birds Canadian champs
takes all-comers
UBC dethrones Loyola 2-1 for title
UBC Thunderbird soccer team is
back on campus again — after a
weekend's campaigning in Montreal—with the national collegiate
soccer title.
UBC dethroned reigning
t champion Loyola University
Sunday in the final of the Canadian
Intercollegiate Athletic Union
soccer championship by a score of
The tournament started last
Friday with the Quebec champions, Loyola, playing the Ontario
.* representatives, McMaster
University. On the same day,
Dalhousie University of Halifax,
which finished first in the Atlantic
provinces conference played
University of Manitoba, the Great
Plains winner.
The 'Birds, with a bye in the first
:> round, did not see action until
Saturday when they slipped past
Dalhousie Tigers 1-0.
Despite the narrow score, UBC
coach Joe Johnson said UBC was
"in command of the game and
there was not much possibility of
,f. Dalhousie scoring."
Midfield star Daryl Samson
found the net for the 'Birds, even
though their wide-open style of
soccer was hampered by the
. narrow Loyola pitch and the eight-
man Dalhousie defence.
With Loyola whipping Mc-
•f Master, the scene was set for the
Cup Final Sunday.
Like all Cup Finals, UBC coach
Johnson, an ex-Glasgow Rangers
professional, expected the game to
be a tense and nervous affair for
Loyola Warriors had hoped to
* rely on their speed and long-
passing game to beat UBC to the
ball and the Cup.
Johnson, in a later interview,
said he had.expected the reverse to
happen. He was proven right when
UBC wingers began to outrun
Loyola backs and the 'Birds
defence blunted the Warrior forward thrust.
Twenty minutes into the first
half, UBC was awarded a free kick
from 30 yards out. The kick was
taken and Ray Webster unceremoniously tapped the ball in
for a 1-0 UBC half-time lead.
Loyola equalized in the second
half by capitalizing on a UBC
defensive error.
Brian Budd could have put UBC
ahead soon afterward when he
found himself five yards
from the goal. His shot hit the
crossbar and rebdunded into play
over Budd's head.
The 'Birds had another chance
when the ball was served up to Jim
Hunter two yards from goal. The
ball took an odd bounce and Hunter
saw his shot sail over the bar for a
Loyola goal kick.
Just when everybody felt the
game was going into extra time,
Budd redeemed himself of his
earlier miss, came to the rescue'
and hit a first-time shot from 25
yards out into the Loyola goal for
the winner.
All through the game, Loyola
stuck to its long-passing game,
pumping to their forwards, which
worked well against McMaster,
but was ineffective against the
strong and fast UBC defence.
The Warriors' only goal came
when two UBC defenders, each
thinking the other was going to
take the ball, left it for Loyola
forward Mark Sosnowski who shot
it past surprised UBC goalie Greg
Loyola's other weapon was its
long throw-ins. This again was
useless against the tall UBC
defensive line backed by the
capable Weber.
Johnson said he believes the
greatest thing that happened to the
team was that it felt "whatever
they come up with, we could handle
This confidence together with
discipline saw the team through. In
fact, Johnson said, the greatest
difference between the teams was
"Loyola's  defence  panicked
when they found themselves
outrun by the UBC wingers and
started to tackle overzealously."
Nevertheless, UBC players kept
their cool and came back with the
With the Canada West and the
national titles safely tucked away,
the 'Birds now can return to less
glorious tasks such as trying for
the B.C. Soccer League championships.
Almost half way through the
season, UBC now is among the
leaders in the league and has
games in hand.
However, as Johnson said:
"Games in hand don't mean a
thing. You've got to go out and
If the team continues to improve
as it has so far, it may well end the
season with a triple crown.
The next league game will be
Nov. 30 against the Cross Town
Gang,   the   Clansmen   of  Simon
Fraser University at Thunderbird
. Stadium.
The Clansmen will undoubtedly
be trying to unseat the national
champions, but they will find the
going tough.
Even though the UBC team has
won every title it has gone after so
far this year, it is still weak in one
department — fans' support.
In UBC's first home game of the
season, the team drew a
remarkable crowd of about 30,
most of whom were rooting for the
other side.
This may be the reason why
goalie Weber has to yell himself
hoarse every game.
This treatment is not fitting for a
losing team, let alone the national
champions who drew thousands to
their games in their Colorado road
trip earlier this year.
In case anyone is interested in
joining a winning team, there is
still a vacancy for team manager.
Interested people can see Johnson
in his office in die gym. Being male
will help.
Late effort brings hockey wins
The hockey 'Birds swept their two-game
series 4-2 and 4-3 with University of Saskatchewan, Huskies last weekend, but needed
strong third periods in both to secure the
They faced a bigger and much improved
Huskies squad and had trouble sustaining a
margin in play in the first two-thirds of each
Friday night's game started out slow with
both teams having lapses of unorganized
play. But halfway through the first period,
UBC put considerable pressure on Huskies
goalie Ken Migneault, but couldn't slip the
puck past him.
Then, Saskatchewan turned things around
when Rick Jackson got behind the UBC
defence and fired a shot from the slot past
UBC goalie Dave Andrews.
That only served to fire up the 'Birds offence and they pressed for the next three
minutes before Brian DeBiasio finally beat
Migneault. Bob Sperling and Bill Ennos drew
Saskatchewan pulled ahead 2-1 at 5:08 of
the second period on another defensive lapse
by UBC's rearguards, Jackson scoring
his second of the game while unmolested in
front of Andrews.
UBC pulled even at 12:37 when Bob Sperling
took a DeBiasio rebound and deked the
] Huskies goalie out of position.
UBC pulled away in the third period with
two almost identical goals 1:06 apart. Dan
Peck got the first one at 5:55 taking a perfect
pass from Ennos in the corner. DeBiasio got
the other assist.
Steve Davis did the honors a minute later,
this time with Keiji Osaki making the pass
from the corner.
At noon Saturday, it was the 'Birds drawing
first blood with Peck coming from behind the
net to put it past an unsuspecting Huskies
goalie for an unassisted goal at 1:19 of the
first period.
Saskatchewan evened the score when UBC
goalie Vic Lemire lost control of a rebound
and Jackson came out of the resulting
scramble with his third goal of the series.
Sperling got his first of the day following
some good hussle behind the net by DeBiasio
midway through the second period.
One Saskatchewan goal later and the score
2-2, Peter Moyls poked the puck into the
Huskie net from a scramble at 6:38 of the
third period.
Six minutes later Sperling collected his
second of the game and third of the weekend
which proved to be the winner.
John Rooney rounded out the Saskatchewan
UBC's defensive corps played an excellent
series with Wayne Hendry and Brian Penrose
giving notable performances.
'Bird assistant coach Bert Halliwell
credited the team's conditioning with the
strong third period showing.
Coach Bob Hindmarch said he is impressed
with the job the penalty killers did against the
Huskies power-play. KELLY'S FALL
Am/Fm tuner
Akai's best tuner, the AT580, has every feature you
con think of. Twin meters, super sensitive and accurate AM and FM stereo twina^lieodphoM (Kk,wol-
nut case and many more. Previously marked $389.95
Sentry 35't offor a degree of p
was previously not available in a flooc-ttaodtng
apookor. Th* Sentry 35't hove a rugged ten-
inch woofer, o Moled-bock msdrange, and o
•pociol phenolic-ring tweeter, all poefcod into o
cabinet only two cubic feet in volume. Specifically designed for opmlinonU or rooms whore
•poco is a problem. But the sound of the Sentry
35 isn't restricted! The sound is full ond natwrol
and they'll handle on amazing amount of power
MARKED HtlCC $229.95
4 Channel
Altai's 1730SS4^honnol
tope  recorder  i. o real  Previously ItiaHted $629.
gem! It ■ a groat two or '      ^_^      T _
four channel recorder ond
a stereo playback amplifier ond built-in speokers
for portable use. Great
sound. Akai name for reliability.
Cassette Deck
Ultimote's Pro-5000 am/fm receiver is loaded with controls. The four separate slide controls adjust the bass, treble, balonce and volume precisely. A loudness switch boosts the
boss at low volume, ond the AFC switch locks tht FM on a station for drift-free listening.
The MPX filter removes the hiss from noisy stations, ond o tape monitor switch lets you
plug in any tape deck. Attractive too, with its block out dial and walnut case. But most
important is the great sound.
Garrard's 62 record changer has all the most asked for features like heavy plotter, gentle
cueing and long arm. The reliable mechanism will handle your records gentry but posti-
vieiy. And we supply it with o custom base, tinted dust cover and Shure magnetic cartridge with diamond needle. The speakers are the big Ultimate LS 303's. They have a
special twelve inch woofer for deep bass and smooth overall sound. And the cabinets ore
finished in walnut all around for mounting on the floor, on walls or on bookshelves. A
very fine sound system. Individually, you could pay $434.85 if you bought all the pieces
separately. Our sale price of $299 makes it on even better value. Hurry, we've got limited stock of this special
marked $434.80
If you'vo olways wanted to record ollyoyr favorite musk on oMrrcwMt catstttt tapas, this is
the moduli, fat yaii. It's gat all Hit faatwas
you'dampac! hi a quality cossattadKk, writ* ax-
tim like pom, OLS and a tap* wlecter switch.
Ami tha GXC360 im tha awnsiva GX glass
and crystal farrita haaas Ito an guaranteed far
LIFE! So you con ba assured of groat sound for
yuan. With a response of 40 to 17,000 Hi; and
a signal to noise ratio of 48 db.
ifs a _
tor only $2S9.
morked $319.95
Buy One,
Get the second
for Half price
If you record your own S-treck topes, here's o
deal you can't beat! This weak, and while they
last, we're ottering the second tape for half
price. You'd normally pay $4.25 for one quality
Memorei 90 mmrlo rape, but this week you get
the second ono for only
$212. TV*', $6.37 tor
AKAI music system
even has cassette!
Akai's GXC-40T has a quality stereo
cassette recorder and player, combined with a powerful solid state amplifier, and a AM/FM stereo tuner.
Plus two Ultimate,
LSP 101 H>eokers.|
Limited Stock.
f.^S X\ Is;*:;
While they last,
slashed to
We con't tell you the name of the manufacturer
of this fine U.S. made tape. Seven inch reel to
reel recording tape that didn't quite meet the
stringent soecifkations of this famousmakor. If
perfect would sell for much, much mora than our
ridkukws low price of $2.99.1200" in longth,
wound on heavy pkjstk reefs. While it lasts!
Limited stock availabla.
A memo pad
without a pencil
Use this handy Bebon recorder just likea memo
pod! Press the record button and it records
every word clearly. Stop ond restart, up to on
hours recording! Later you can re-play the
tope, etc. Fantastic! Save hours of tedious writing. Battery operated, condenser microphone
for best clarity. Rugged,
Hear the action
as it happens
Ufoy«H*'s Guaidton Mien II radio a a red
popular Hem! It has a sensitive AM radio so you
can listen to oil your favorite musk, news ond
rodio programs. And it ab hot a VHF band. It
will pick up POLICE. FIRE, AMBULANCE and
other emeyncy calls. So you con hear the
news as it happens:' Exciting, informative, lots
of fun! Pocket size, so you con carry it with you
There's a Kellys Stereo Mart
Near You!
540 Granville Mall; 2714 W. Broadway;
601 Columbia, New West.; Park Royal,
West. Van.; Oakridge; 648 Yates, Victoria;
22 Victoria, Nanaimo; 7 West Hastings;
1760 Lonsdole, N. Van.; 7303 Kingsway,
Burnoby; 605-No. 3 Road, Richmond;
10650 King George Hwy., Surrey; 22324
Dewdney Trunk Rd., Honey; 3 Yale Road,
Chilliwack; 32222A South Fraser Way,
Abbotsford. Alto in:
Kamloops; Kelowna; Vernon; Cranbrook;
Prince Rupert; Prince George; Terrace;


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